(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Pilgrim"

This is 




a World 



-pMf} 



Advisor 




Roland Holmes 


Editor 




Paula 


Palavanchi 


Business 


Managers 


Jane 


Graziano 


Jean 


Gusdoboni 





w 



THE PILGRIM 



<o 








I f 



aW nMIl 
!■». 'jfiifi 




■* ' "™"*"*T^^.-.;.l. 


. •'• ^- : "^ 


I ill ' . ■ ■ i 





m&tttS&B/l 





Foreword 



What do we know about the world? The solid core of our knowledge 

has been acquired through our school experience. Certainly our actual 
courses and the accompanying day-to-day studies are the greatest factors 

in our high school education. In school we learn many of the complex 
facts about the character of our world. Through the examples of our 

teachers and our fellow students we learn much about human nature, its 
frailty, its greatness, and its dignity. We leran through our failures and 

successes that our world demands a great deal from every individual. The 
school is a practice ground where all students put into use the examples 

left by those who have preceeded us. Therefore as we seek to discover our 
position in the adult world we have been ably prepared by our school 

to accept personal responsibilities and duties so vital today. 




1963 





Contents 

CURRICULUM Page 6 

CLASSES Page 22 

ACTIVITIES Page 74 

SPORTS Page 92 

ADVERTISEMENTS Page 112 






■ '- :' 




Dedication 



•m 



■ 



Plymouth High School 
Plymouth, Massachusetts 
1963 

Dear Mrs. Raymond, 

' To you the students of Plymouth High 

School dedicate the 1963 Pilgrim. 

Do you remember, Mrs. Raymond, your 
own graduation — 1916 valedictorian of 
Plymouth High? Your college years spent 
at Boston University? 

Seven years after your graduation you re- 
turned to initiate a new prototype for suc- 
ceeding graduations. 

Since then you have guided Plymouth High s 
girls, advised the Pilgrim staff for many 
years, and aided four decades of P.H.S. stu- 
dents in their efforts to understand the vast 
world around them as well as our world 
within a world — P.H.S. 

Sincerely, 

Plymouth High Students 



K 







Mrs. Miriam Raymond 





The World of Our Curriculum 



Plymouth High School, with its 
studies, social life, sports, and clubs 
is an integral part of each student's 
life. Indeed, it is a very special 
world of its own. 

Perhaps the most important part 
of this microcosm is the curriculum. 
Because there is a great diversity 
of students, a variety in academic 
interests at Plymouth High is a 
must. Therefore, a broad choice of 
courses is offered. Planned to af- 
ford a well-balanced, general edu- 
cation, it accomplishes its purpose, 
and satisfies an even more impor- 
tant need to help its students ful- 
fill a successful adult life. 



/ 










/ 




r. 



'-U 



■ 




The Heart of 



Principal 
Julian Demeo, Jr. 



GRADUATING CLASS OF 1963: 

We look to you — our leaders of tomorrow 
— to guide our country, and the world, in 
its search for peace, happiness, and pros- 
perity. 

May the things which we have endeavored 
to help you learn be of value to you in ful- 
filling this gigantic responsibility. 

Julian Demeo, Jr. 
Principal 



ADMINISTRATION 



Superintendent of Schools 
F. Edward Nicholas 




SCHOOL COMMITTEE 
Seated: Mr. Alton Cavicchi, Dr. J. Robert Browning, Mrs. Jane Gellar, Miss Mary 
Dolan. Standing: Mr. Emmett Finck, Mr. Harry Doyle, Mr. F. Edward Nicholas. 
Absent when picture was taken: Mr. Spencer Brewster. 







Our Microcosm 





Mr. Edwin Calvin 

Director of Guidance 

3 years in P.H.S. 

Philips Academy, Harvard, 

Kent State, Western 

Reserve U., 

Akron, Boston U. 



Mr. Joseph Jayko 

Guidance 

1. year in P.H.S. 

Northeastern, U. of N.Y., 

Mass. State College 



Mrs. Jean Patenaude 

Guidance 

3 years in P.H.S. 

Bridgewater, Boston U. 



GUIDANCE 

Students in our school are recipients of an important service provided by 
our guidance department. Mrs. Jean Patenaude, Mr. Edwin Calvin, and 
Mr. Joseph Jayko are available always to counsel any student who has 
questions or problems. Their aim is the orientation of student to school. 
They advise him of various alternatives in present studies or future plan- 
ning, disclosing advantages and disadvantages but always leaving final 
choice to the student. Their sincere interest in the future of the individual 
student is greatly appreciated. 



Parents are welcome to visit the school to dis- 
cuss their children development. Here a parent 
learns the results of a test taken by her child. 




Mr. Jayko discusses with James Fahey the results 
of his general aptitude test. 




' 



The English Department, headed by M 
Miriam Raymond, develops in each pupil a 
comprehension of our native language, con- 
sidered by many authorities to be among the 
most difficult to understand. The thematic 
approach to the study of literature has been 
successfully adapted to fit the needs of each 
division. 



\rs. 

I n 




Mr. Roland Holmes 

English 

16 years in P.H.S. 

Bowdoin, Boston U., 

Bridgewater 



Mr. William McAndrew 

English & Speech 

2 years in P.H.S. 

Union College, 

Salem State, Harvard 



Learning to Read, Write, 



Miss Gertrude Prior 

English and French 
1 year at P.H.S. 
Pembroke College 



Mrs. Miriam Raymond 

English 

41 years in P.H.S. 

Boston U., Wellesley, 

Syracuse 




As Donna Manfredi and Evan Holmes listen, Miss Prior 
explains the difficulties encountered in the English lan- 
guage. 



Seniors concentrate intently on their SRA development 
tests during Mr. Holmes' English period. 




Think, and Speok Effectively 




Mr. Charles F. Toohey 

English, Speech 
2 years in P.H.S. 

Boston College, 
Armed Forces Staff, 
Bridgewater College 



Mrs. Alice Urann 

English 

20 years in P.H.S. 

Bridgewater, 

Boston U. 



Miss Iris Albertini 

French 
24 years in P.H.S. 
Radcliff College, 
Middlebury College 



Mr. John Tavernelli 

Latin 
13 years in P.H.S. 
Boston U., Bridgewater 



Mr. Tavernelli explains the intricacies of the Rom- 
an calendar to second year Latin students: David 
Malaguti, Loralee Lane, and Karin Edwards. 




jine a walk down the Champs-Elysees 
and a leisurely gaze at everyday Paris, with 
the Eiffel Tower as backdrop! Or picture 
yourself sitting in the Forum viewing a gladi- 
torial combat, surrounded by the luxury of 
the Roman Empire. Our French and Latin 
training extends our knowledge from our own 
familiar surroundings to the culture and lan- 
guage of other worlds. 



■ 



V 



■ 



I 



Miss Albertini inspires in French students a feeling for 
French culture. 



The Logic of Mathematics 



H 



A sound knowledge of mathematics, the 
"language of the science and business 
worlds, is a necessity in today's world. Within 
this school world each Plymouth High student 
may develop specific mathematical skills to 
suit his own needs. For those who plan to at- 
tend college, courses in plane and solid geo- 
metry, algebra and trigonometry are offered 
with an introduction to statistics and cal- 
culus. For those who wish a solid mathemati- 
cal background in vocational education, the 
basic math course provides excellent train- 
ing in the fundamentals and in the practical 
applications of mathematics. 




Anne Patenaude shows Sheila Wood how she solved 
her algebra problems. 




Mr 



Russell Randall 

Basic Math 

3 years in P.H.S. 

Boston U. 



Mr. Mario Romano 

College and Basic Math, 

Director of Athletics 

28 years in P.H.S. 

Boston College, Boston 

Graduate College 



Mr. Louis Cappanari 

Geometry and Mechanical 

Drawing 

5 years in P.H.S. 

Northeastern, U. of 

Mich. 



Miss Nellie Larkin 

Math 

34 years in P.H.S. 

Boston U., Columbia, 

U. of Maine 




Mr. Cappanari gestures while teaching a col 
lege math class. 





The Wonder of Science 



In recent years federal grants have been 
made to stimulate scientific exploration 
and experimentation. Enrollment in science 
courses has increased greatly, requiring more 
teachers and more modern equipment. With- 
in the past two years, the faculty and enroll- 
ment in the Science Department of Plymouth 
High School have doubled and the laboratory 
equipment has been increased and modern- 
ized. Challenging courses in biology are 
taught by Mr. David Barlow and Mr. John 
Wiseman, while Miss Clare Driscoll and Mr. 
Lee Johnson teach the physical sciences. 




Mr. Barlow assists biology students who are studying 
the various segments that compose a branch. 



Charles Wall is demonstrating the effect of a lens on 
a beam of light to Frank Shaw, and Charles Reese dur- 
ing Miss Driscoll's physics class. 



Mr. David Barlow 

Biology 

3 years in P.H.S. 

. of R. I., Boston U. 

Bridgewater 





Ir \ 




.m ■ 



Miss Clare Driscoll 

Physics and Chemistry 
1 year in P.H.S. 
Radcliff, Harvard 



Mr. Lee Johnson 

Applied Science 

2 years in P.H.S. 

Harvard, Northeastern, 

Bridgewater 




c 



Mr. John Wiseman 

Biology and Basic Math 

1 year in P.H.S. 
U. of N. H., Bridgewater 



Hfamni> 



Ew*" ■ 



L 

*?*** i 

■ 



HISTORY 

Why study history? It is with under- 
standing of the past that men advance 
knowledge and truth. As students we can 
take both United States history and world 
history — the former tracing the swift 
transformation of a few small colonies 
into our powerful democracy, the latter ex- 
ploring the origins and progress of man- 
kind. 



From Julius Caesar . . . 




Mrs. Helen Bagnalf 

Economic Geography 
24 years at P.H.S. 
Salem, Boston U. 



Miss Phyllis Boucher 

Social Studies 

5 years in P.H.S. 

Worcester State, 

Clark U. 



Miss Johnson shows Alana Burgess, Lillian Verda, and Cynthia Cabral how the United States 
expanded westward. 




SffiM 



To J. F. Kennedy 



Mr. Joseph DeSisto 

World History 
Driver's Training 
6 years in P.H.S. 
Fordham, Boston 
Graduate College 



Miss Phyllis Johnson 

American History 

Psychology 
3 years in P.H.S. 
Bridgewater, North- 
western 



Mr. Robert' Larson 

American History 
Problems of Democracy 

2 years in P.H.S. 
U. of Mass., Bridgewater 



Psychology, problems of democracy, global 
geography, and economic geography com- 
prise the social studies department at Ply- 
mouth High School. Although these subjects 
deal with the elements of human society, 
each embraces a specific phase of man's ex- 
istence. Our courses in social studies give us 
the necessary background for more specializ- 
ed study and for our life needs. 





\ 



\^ 



Mrs. Bagnall locates India, scene of recent trouble, 
for Ida Pacheco. 



Sherrill Lynn, Judith Pratt, and Jane Graziano 
listen while Miss Boucher describes the Arctic 
region. 



I 



Present Day Business Methods^ 



The business curriculum provides its students with 
the fundamental skills necessary for a career in the 
business fields. Bookkeeping, typing, consumer ec- 
onomics, business law, stenography, and general of- 
fice practice are offered to enable industrious stu- 
dents to succeed in office positions without any ad- 
ditional training. 




Miss Beatrice Arthur 

Business Education 

5 years in P.H.S. 

Salem, Bridgewater, Boston U. 



Mr. Turpin watches while his typing class sharpen their skills in preparation for future 
work in the business world. 



** 



-9-/ 



re Studied . . . 




Mr. Willard Mondeau 

Business Education 

1 year in P.H.S. 

Northeastern, 

Bridge water 



Mrs. Leona Swartz 

Business Education 

3 years in P.H.S. 

Boston U. 



Mr. William Turpin 

Business Education 

1 year in P.H.S. 

Salem 







Georgiann Sampson, Peter Alves, and Philip McKay watch while Mrs. Swartz shows Brenda 
Silva and George Wright how to set up a profit and loss statement. 



17 




Talents Are Developed in Music, Art 



Art is one of the more popular electives in 
our world of learning. Art classes give oppor- 
tunities for self-expression by not only draw- 
Mr. Patrick Berry ing and painting, but also by modeling clay, 
2 years A in p.h.s. block printing, and building miniature houses 
school of Practical Art, f our own design. Those planning a future 

Mass. College of Art, . s ■ i i i . • i .1 . 

Bridgewater in art are given special help toward their 

goal. 



Mr. Donald Morrison 

Music Appreciation 
2 years in P.H.S. 
Boston University 



To better acquaint students with the world 
of music, a course in music appreciation is 
offered under the direction of Mr. Donald 
Morrison. Students gain a general knowledge 
of the origin and history of music, which leads 
them to better understanding and deeper ap- 
preciation of both classical and modern com- 
posers. 



Stanley Trask is a willing model as junior Rembrandts 
sketch him in art. 




The band rehearses their arangements in preparation 
for their performance at school functions. 



f- : ,..,... 


J 









Mr. John Pacheco 

Band and Marching Girls 
22 years in P.H.S. 
Boston University 



and Practical Skills 




For the future homemakers of Plymouth High School there 
is an opportunity to study cooking, sewing, and allied skills 
which are needed for efficient management of a home. Ac- 
quired skills, together with the sense of pride in accomplish- 
ing worthwhile projects, enrich the home economics course. 



Miss Anita Drisko 

Home Arts 

3 years in P.H.S. 

Framingham 



Miss Drisko demonstrates to the 
students the correct way to modify 
patterns. 







i 



Geraldine Dearn places a pie in the 

oven as Anne Fernandes and Diane 

Pierce give the contents of a pot a 
stir. 



't- 



Physical Training Mandatory 






Physical education classes, conducted by 
Mrs. Sandra Cheverie and Miss Sheila Sulli- 
van, teach the students fair play and co-oper- 
ation. They instill in each participant an ap- 
preciation of athletics. Physical education 
helps us keep ourselves physically fit in our 
"world within a world" and teaches the im- 
portance of maintaining good health in the 
years ahead. 



Physical fitness is stressed in 
P.H.S. 







"Girls do some limbering up exercises before beginning active 
games. 



Miss Sheila Sullivan 

Physical Education 
3 years in P.H.S. 
Bridgewater State 
Teachers' College 



20 



vc 



V 




CAFETERIA STAFF: Mrs. Louise Shaw, Mrs. Dora Zoccolante, Mrs. Mary Zucchi, Mrs. 
Carry Vacchi, Mrs. Mary Scagliarini. 



The P.H.S. janitors, school nurse, and cafe- 
teria workers make up a very essential part 
of our school world. To them we owe a neat, 
clean building, of which we can be proud; 
good physical health, which must accompany 



mental acuteness; and nourishing lunches, 
which taste so good to hungry students. All 
of them do their part in making our school 
days pleasant. 



JANITORS: Mr. Peter Savard, Mr. Harold Barufaldi, 
Mr. Theodore Mueller, Mr. John Robischeau. 




Mrs. Ruth Volta 

Nurse 
3 years in P.H.S. 
Jordan Hospital, 
Boston Lying-in 



Mrs. Marian Whiting 

Secretary 

1 1 years in P.H.S. 

Chandler 





2) 



The World of Our Students 



The sophomore, junior, and sen- 
ior classes at P.H.S. comprise the 
population of our "world within a 
world," each class being in itself 
a distinct subdivision. The sopho- 
mores make up our youngest group, 
eager to distinguish themselves, ac- 
ademically, athletically, and as use- 
ful citizens. A step above Ore the; 
juniors, who are hejf her wide-eyed 
followers nor yet lofty leaders, 'but' 
members in good standing as they 
work on in this intermediate period*'': 
And as proud "leade«" -of >6*t)r ■ 
"world" the seasoned? js^hio/s^lf^, 
their final year at P^tt.SV<*b ^ri^i 
fullest. ,-' ; ''-''^^^| 

Thus does each class i^e^its 
own distinctive identity; y^-*h£ 
three customarily ^b:^n-4^m^s0i0i 
and work as a unit -for the general 
purpose of improving our '9 m.a^J-T 
world that their individual members; 
may become better citizer|$|^|i|i#<; 






'outside world,' 
all preparing. 



for 



we ore 










c . £*;£'// "''X' 




■*>: .■■•■-<■; 






fe«s«w::;^ 



«.-.^V>^ 






j^.r» 






:? ::';->^;. : ^ay 



^i 1 -;'/. 



■^;s%£#^fe 




\ 




BSKMsbT 




~m 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

The officers of the Senior Class lead with ability and integ- 
rity. While fulfilling the numerous responsibilities which their 
offices entail, these leaders excel in their studies, athletics, and 
other activities as well. They exhibit exemplary performance 
of their duties in handling class functions and projects. We owe 
a great debt of gratitude to our sacrificing, industrious class 
officers. 




PRESIDENT 
KENNETH TAVARES 




VICE-PRESIDENT 
STEPHEN HOLMES 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 



SECRETARY 
DONNA HENNING 




TREASURER 
F. THOMAS EDDY, JR. 



24 




Do I get a balloon, too? 






Jeffrey Joseph Axelrod 

"The Wanderer" 

"Man!" says "Diablo" when he sees cars, 
motorcycles, girls, and nice clothes. "Jeff" 
is seen with Buzzy, Kenny, Joe, Stan, 
Cary, and Steve on South Street or where 
there is a good time. He dislikes motor- 
scooters, Steve's Chevie, Volkswagens, and 
paying rent; but he likes Irish mothers. 
Althought he dislikes getting up on Mon- 
days, he is interested in Monday's classes. 
After Jeff gets a million dollars and an 
XKE Jag, he plans to wander around 
the world in search of his fortune. 

Mary-Jane Bagnall 

"He's a Rebel" 

Mary-Jane can be found in the Lark, 
Jim's, Old Colony, or anywhere with Anna, 
Ross, Diane, Sharon, Marilyn, and Sandy. 
If she is approached by loud or conceited 
people she may exclaim, "Oh, girl!" She 
can't wait for pj parties, or dances, but 
gladly puts off homework and getting up 
early. She enjoys shorthand, office prac- 
tice, and typing at P.H.S. and hopes to 
work in Boston or go to college. 

Activities: Pilgrim 2; Lab Staff 1; Cash- 
ier 3. 



Beverly Mae Askins 

"All Alone Am I" 

"Bev" is seen just about anywhere with 
Elaine, Sandy, and Pat. "Yeah, it is," 
she comments when pointing out her '62 
Rambler. David, French fries, and Mr. 
Holmes are popular with Bev; but since 
Uncle Sam sent David to France, she's 
been "down in the dumps." When she 
doesn't get a letter from France, Bev 
is peeved. She likes bookkeeping and 
studying and she plans to go to IBM 
school. 

Activities: Cashier 3. 



Ann Marie Albertini 

"Frankie" 

"Oh, no!" says "Annie" when Monday 
comes or when she sees J. G. She is seen 
at 406 Court Street or at Tedeschi's with 
Frankie, Chris, Donna, Trina, Charl, Jean, 
and the Seniors '63. She likes Mr. De- 
Sisto, office practice, and stenography; 
and she plans to work and to get married 
in due time. 

Activities: 1 Oc-a-week Collector 1 ,2; 
Marching Girls 1, 2; Field Hockey 2; Ten- 
nis 2; Girls' Sports Club 2, 3; Travel 
Club 1. 




25 




CLASS OF 7 963 



James Winthrop Baker 

"Lorena" 

"Jim" is usually seen at Jabez Corner 
or Boot Pond with Ed, Frank, Rob, Gil, 
and Bob. Among his enjoyments are those 
arguments in World Literature, hunting, 
the Civil War, and Mrs. Urann. Jim has 
an aversion for math, modern music, 
abstract art, and ultra-conservative opin- 
ions. He doesn't like people who let oth- 
ers do their thinking when he tries to dis- 
cuss something with them. Jim plans to 
further his education at Tufts where he 
hopes to study anthropology. 




Alan Thomas Bartlett 

"Blue Moon" 

"Lanny", while playing John Alden, ex- 
claims, "Hi, there!" to everyone he meets 
at the Rock with John. He dislikes empty 
gas tanks; but likes pizza, girls, money, 
sailing his boat in the bay, and driving 
to Quincy. English and art are the sub- 
jects which he favors. Alan, who is peeved 
by loud girls, but likes girls in general, 
plans to go to Bridgewater State Teach- 
ers' College. 

Activities: S.A.S. 2,3; Newspaper 3. 




Edwin Kent Barkhouse 

"Twilight Time" 

"Barkie," as his companions Dave, Peter, 
Bob, Steve, and Randy call him, is seen 
at the Plymouth Country Club and around 
town. Kent likes roller skating, golf, and 
hunting. His big dislike is people in gen- 
eral. Kent's plan is to join the Coast Guard 
and see the world. His favorite subjects 
are science, psychology, and history. 
When arguing, Kent uses his favorite ex- 
pression, "Get off it." Those people who 
are always late irk him. 




Deborah Snow Barlow 

"The Rebel" 

"Debbie" is often seen with P.P., Marilyn, 
Elaine, Kathy, and Ross. She can be found 
behind a counter at Smith's or with the 
girls in Gambini's. "I don't know," says 
Debbie to her friends (and teachers). She 
likes "that certain someone," study, re- 
cess, and office practice. Waiting seems 
to annoy Debbie the most, and getting 
up in the morning rates second place. 

Activities: Marching Girls 1,2,3; Basket- 
ball 2; S.A.S. 2,3; Bank Teller 2,3. 




Mgulph? 



26 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 




Steven Peter Belsito 

"There's a Moon Out Tonight" 

"Steve" exclaims, "Hey! You with the 
head!" to Skipp, Jeff, Rick, Darlene, 
Shirley, and Trina almost anywhere, but 
especially at the First National. Steve 
dislikes the new car colors and English 
classes. Mrs. Urann's classes, Chevies, his 
mother's cooking, nice clothes, and girls 
rate high on his list. Although he likes art 
with Mr. Berry, he abhors portrait draw- 
ings. Steve plans to attend Commercial 
art school, to write a book about his 
past experiences, and to buy a Chevie. 

Activities: S.A.S. 3; Bookcover Sales- 
man 3. 




Lorraine Delores Botelho 

"I Remember You" 

"What's wrong with you?" says "Bo" 
to Elaine, Tiny, Ida, Diane, Rosemary, 
and Veronica. Bo is seen at Tassy's or 
Seaver's in Manomet, or slaving at Cur- 
rier's. Her pet peeves are not seeing that 
certain someone and Dad's emphatic 
words, "No! you can't stay over Elaine's 
tonight!" She dislikes gym and work but 
has a good time with "Joe" at dances. 
Lorraine likes psychology and home arts. 
After graduation she plans either to 
work for the Electric Company or to 
get married. 




Amy Carolyn Broman 

"Hawaiian Wedding Song" 

Amy can be heard exclaiming, "Good 
golly!" while camping out at Long Pond 
and Cedarville. Jan, Darlene, Dottie, Jean, 
and Linda can be found at her side 
most of the time. She abhors homework 
in particular and school in general. Mon- 
day mornings and snobs are equally de- 
testable. She looks forward to an after- 
noon of roller skating, bowling, or sew- 
ing. Since her favorite subjects are office 
practice and stenography, she plans to 
go to business school to prepare for a 
future as a secretary. 

Activities: Cashier 3. 




According to this, you're due for a rabies shot. 



27 



Dorothy Rita Bumpus 

"Chances Are" 

"Dottie" may be spotted at the Plymouth 
Nursing Home or in Gambini's with Lil, 
Bunny, Lootie, and that certain someone. 
If you want her attention, she might ask, 
"You rang?" She hasn't much patience 
with tactless people or those who keep 
her waiting. She enjoys working, bowling, 
eating, and being with "him", but can 
do without self-centered people and short 
recesses. She likes our typing classes and 
study. Her future plans include the Long 
Island School of Nursing or marriage. 

Activities: Field Hockey 1 . 





It says here Santa's coming down the chimney. Who 
are you? 



Marsha Elizabeth Burgess 

"Moon River" 

If you see Jane, Carol, Ellen, Jean G., 
Sandy, or Jean M., you can be sure Mar- 
sha is nearby. "Do you mind!?" says 
Marsha if one of her pals pulls her head- 
band over her eyes! "Rainy weather and 
those sticky lockers are too much," says 
Marsha. However, art, English, talking, 
and reading rate high with her. Marsha 
will attend the U. of Mass. next fall. 

Activities: Pilgrim 1,2,3; Pilgrim Writers 
Co-Editor 3; 1 Oc-a-week Collector 3; 
Marching Girls 3; Travel Club 1,2,3; 
Field Hockey Manager 2,3; Program 
Girl 1. 

John Anthony Canal 

"Sherry" 

"Dog gone it," says "Johnny" while 
working at the Manomet Bakery. Johnny 
is seen with Charlie, Billy, Paul, and 
Steve at two places where he shines, the 
golf course and baseball field. Home- 
work and poor sportsmen peeve him, but 
money can really perk him up. Johnny's 
secret desire is to beat Waldo in a game 
of pool. John's favorite subjects are art, 
mechanical drawing, and math; and he 
plans to go to architectural school. 

Activities: Football 2, 3; Baseball 1,2,3; 
Varsity Club 1,2,3. 








CLASS OF 1963 




Sandra Mae Carafoli 

"Twilight Time" 

"Oh, you!" says perturbed "Sandy" to Jim, 
Pat, Barb, Elaine, Bev, and Sandy at 
Jay's or just anywhere. The things that 
really catch Sandy's eye are the Air Force, 
white Impalas, swimming, and people in 
general. Pert Sandy has only one dis- 
like — Uncle Sam! Oh, well, that's life. 
Her favorite class is stenography. Next 
fall she plans business school or work. 



Activities: Lab Staff 
Bookcover Salesman 
2,3; Pilgrim Typing 

28 



1; Program Girl 1; 
2; Office Assistant 
Editor 3. 




David Edward Carreau 

"Grandfather Clock" 

"Dave" asks, "How is your rabbits?" to 
his good buddies Tino, Loafy, Rob, Rich- 
ard, John, Marilyn, and sometimes Tiny, 
who are seen haunting Tassy's, Pete's, 
or Ellis Haven. Getting up in the morn- 
ing peeves this particular student very, 
very much. Dave's number one dislike 
is the morning after the night before; but 
we all know he is wild about fast cars, 
fast living, the cooks, P.P., seventh per- 
iod, and girls, girls, girls! After gradua- 
tion, Dave plans to help his father in his 
business or enter the service. 



I- — 

18S gag «« 


• 


1 w] K 1 ^ 


Bmj v^Jl > 


*k • Jfei( 


■3r Bar 

Ha H4 ^ wiHt 


tuft / 








Pat and Donna greet Brenda Lee. 




Donald David Cavicchi 

"Hey, Paula" 

"Come on, let's go!" shouts "Cavic" out 
on that football field. "Donny" is seen 
just about everywhere with Bart, Steve, 
Carl, Dave, and the gang, whom he tells 
how much he likes food and a certain 
college girl. (D.C.) Tests irritate Cavic, 
but he really enjoys typing II and art. 
Although he dislikes getting up in the 
morning, Donny plans on going into the 
Navy or the Air Force after graduation, 
then marriage. 

Activities: Football -,2,3; Basketball 1 2 
3; Baseball 1,2,3; Varsity Club 2,3. 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 




Judith Ann Cavicchi 

"All Alone" 

"Chu Chu" exclaims, "Oh, my gosh!" 
to Marion, Pat, and Diane while cruis- 
ing around town in her car. Judy enjoys 
bookkeeping and having really funny 
parties, but can't stand being trapped 
at dull parties. She can be seen at 24 
North Street and Tassy's. A certain foot- 
ball co-captain is what most irritates her. 
Judy plans to enter a dental school after 
graduation. 

Activities: Hockey 2; Basketball 2; S.A.S. 
1; Office Assistant 3. 



29 



Jo-Ann Jeanette Carreau 

"Blue Hawaii" 

"Jo" is seen with Kathy, Marine, Pat, 
Lynda, and Shush at the bowling alley, 
Jim's, and in Newton. "You don't say!" 
is heard in her favorite classes, general 
clerical, home economics, and psychology. 
This fun-loving girl enjoys tennis, swim- 
ming, bowling, carnivals, and Elvis' sing- 
ing; but cokes and people who don't like 
Elvis irk her. After graduation "Jo" plans 
either to go into nursing or to marry 
Elvis. 

Activities: Cashier 2. 



Stephen Glover Cavicchi 

"I Can't Stop Loving You" 

"Cavic" asks Donnie, Carl, and Kent, 
"Are you serious?" Those long rides be- 
fore games irk him the most, but early 
rising and the number 1,700 are close 
behind. He really and thoroughly enjoys 
all sports and a certain J.K. Steve will 
go to college soon and we're sure our 
"most likely to succeed" will do just that. 

Activities: S.A.S. 1; S.A.S. Vice President 
2; Pilgrim 1,2; Pilgrim Sports Co-Editor 
3; National Honor Society 2,3; Varsity 
Club 1,2,3; lOc-a-week Collector 1; Foot- 
ball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 
1,2,3. 





CLASS OF 7 963 



David Bowen Chase 

"Theme from a Summer Place" 

"Wind it up!" says "Whitey" to Dave, 
Cec, Don, Pete, Allen, Steve, and Tom. 
Dave is seen mostly in Manomet or bumm- 
ing around with "Bets." He likes food, 
plenty of sleep, money, summer months, 
and especially weekends. He dislikes cold 
winter mornings, getting out of bed, and 
running out of gas in Manomet. He sec- 
retly desires to own his own Chevy 409. 
Dave is at his very best during English and 
math. He plans to go to Franklin Institute 
after graduation, then to get a job in 
some electrical firm. After that? Who 
knows? 




Elaine Julienne Costa 

"Teen-age Idol" 

"Blondie" may be seen with Debbie, Mar- 
ilyn, Jo-Ann, or Kathy at Gambini's, or 
Dianne's. If she doesn't know your name, 
she will use her best Southern drawl say- 
ing, "Y'all." She is disturbed by Jo-Ann's 
preoccupation with fresh air. Dancing and 
singing are fine with her, but she loathes 
conceited people. English and home arts 
are her favorite classes, and she looks 
forward to air lines school or recording 
with Paulette. 




"The Stripper" 

"Waldo" says "What's up, gang?" to 
Ron, Carl, Whit, Steve, Rick, John, and 
the boys. He's seen at the bowling alley, 
Tassy's, and the Boys' Club. "Lou" likes 
bowling, golf, eating, 2:15 on Fridays, 
and Mrs. Urann's world literature class, 
but dislikes getting up on Monday morn- 
ings and those trombone smears which 
spoil his immaculate band equipment. 
Warren wants to go to U. of Mass. to 
study chemical engineering. 

Activities: Basketball 1; Baseball 1; Band 
1,2,3; Bookcover Salesman 2; lOc-a-week 
Collector 1. 



Joseph Fred Corshia 

"Travelin' Man" 

"Joe" is seen in Kingston and North 
Plymouth with Lorraine, Russ S., Wayne, 
Dickey, and the Kingston boys. Joe's fav- 
orite classes are art and global geography. 
Sleeping, eating, girls, and money rate 
high with Joe. He abhors school, staying 
in nights, cold weather, and work. "Let's 
go!" says Joe while traveling during the 
summer in his car. The Navy will see 
Joe in the future. While in the service, 
he will fulfill his desire to travel around 
the world. 




Mrs. Thompson takes a telephone message. 



30 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 





Allen Arthur Cotti 

"What Kind of Love is This?" 

"Buddy" shouts, "I'd blow my mind!" 
to pals Jim, Don, Steve, Ed, Dick, Paul, 
and Janet at Rocky Nook. Food and 
records add zest to his life, but English, 
getting up in the morning, and auto and 
transistor radios that don't work can make 
things rather gloomy for him. His fu- 
ture may include prep school, college, 
or the Marine Corps. Allen's secret de- 
sire is to drive racing cars. 

Activities: Baseball 1,2,3. 





Marguerite Ann Cotti 

"Eddie My Darling" 

"Oh! Those homelessons and tests kill 
me!" says "Maggie" to Diana, Linda, and 
Eddie at the Bowling alley or Ernie's. 
Maggie, who plans on marriage after 
graduation, enjoys sleeping, bowling, piz- 
za, and Eddie. Having only three min- 
utes to dress after gym class, tests, and 
English tend to annoy Maggie. During 
her favorite classes, home arts and speech, 
Maggie tells her friends that she dis- 
likes people who think they are superior 
to others. 

Activities: Field Hockey 2,3; Basketball 
2,3; Softball 1. 



Wayne Paul Cotti 

"The Wonderer" 

Wayne is found wherever Rusty, Donny, 
Dennis, Squid, and Joe are or riding 
around almost anywhere in town in his 
pet peeve — a slow Ford. Wayne's future 
plans include studying at a school for 
construction. He turns thumbs down at 
getting up in the morning for school or 
work, and abhors Mondays, but he en- 
joys those inspiring English classes with 
Mrs. Urann and office practice with Miss 
Arthur. 



Activities: 
2,3. 



Baseball 1,2,3; Varsity Club 





'And furthermore we don't eat with our fingers!" 



31 



Cecil Hilton Crowell, Jr. 

"A Summer Place" 

"Is that right!" comments Cecil to his 
associates John, Bob, Dave, and Dorrie. 
Cecil's in Manomet most of the time, 
but he forces himself to come to Plymouth 
when he is "hard up" for something to 
do. He likes drags, down-shifting, Miss 
Boucher's global geography class, and 
dancing with Dorrie; but homework, hu- 
morless teachers, and cars that burn oil 
annoy him terribly. Psychology is Cecil's 
best class. The future holds much in 
store for him, namely, the call of the 
sea with the Navy. 




Philip Roger Curtis 

"Tale of an African Lobster" 

"Finkle" exclaims, "It is a big thing!" 
while he's in places unknown with Peach, 
Fuzzy, Vin, G.P., Buster, Splint, Tweet, 
Oink, and other guys who ride bikes. 
He asserts that he will be seen in Cali- 
fornia next year with hi.s Triumph TR6. 
"Phil" is pleased by motorcycles, progres- 
sive jazz, skin-diving, sports cars, and 
classical music; but is greatly disturbed 
by not having a car and being stuck 
in the rut of conformity. Phil would like 
to attend UCLA next year. 

Activities: Banker 1,2; Football 1 2,3- 
S.A.S. 1,2,3; Vice President 1; Track 
1; Radio Club 1; Varsity Club 1,2,3. 

Richard Harrison Davis 

"Don't Go Near the Indians" 

"Rick" says, "Oh, my word!" to Bob, 
Dave, or Tom while watching all the 
girls go by at the Haven or in town. 
This boy has a split personality — one is 
a drummer whom we can see at all the 
games, the other a Pilgrim who looks like 
John Alden's twin. Rick likes parties, 
golf, and psychology; but he dislikes cold 
winters, especially when he has to get 
up early, and having to hurry to math 
class or rush from gym. He plans college 
for September '63. 

Activities: Bank 1,2,3; 1 Oc-a-week Col- 
lector. 





Our man from Delmar, Mr. Robert Vantine. 



CLASS Of 7 963 





Michael Mario DeFelice 

"Moon River" 

"Is that right!" says "Mike" to Carl, 
Dave, Kent, Mike, and Judy C. wherever 
he goes. "Dee" can be seen around 
town, where Roderick's antics "bug" him. 
Because he plans on college after grad- 
uation, he studies especially hard in 
psychology and English. Dee's a boy who 
enjoys sports and having fun, but dis- 
likes getting up in the morning and 
slaving over homework. We agree with 
you there, Dee! 

Activities: Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1, 
2,3; Pilgrim Staff 3; Varsity Club. 



32 




Peter Bruce Denehy 

"Bulldog" 

"Pete' 'likes fast cars which explains his 
favorite expression, "Go, Go, Go!" He 
also likes food, history, Corvettes, going 
places, and late hours. A liberal arts col- 
lege beckons, but right now he's seen 
at Tassy's, Ernie's, Geller's, the bowling 
alley, and Plymouth Country Club with 
Charlie, Phil, Wayne, Tommy, and Allen. 
Pete hates doing homework, being late, 
and going home early. Pete still remem- 
bers that unforgettable junior English 
class. 

Activities: Radio Club 1; Travel Club 
1,3. 



EasE 




The first ones to lunch. 




! 

I 



'>, 



■ 







*~ 




Frederick Thomas Eddy, Jr. 

"You Belong to Me" 

"Tom" frequents Tassy's and Brewster 
St. With whom? Why, Donna, of course! 
Pete, Jose, Lenny, Les, and Dave are 
around when Donna isn't. Tall Tom really 
dislikes having to look down on every- 
body, and he has no time for showoffs, 
homework, or anything that's "slow." 
"Same thing," says Tom, "same thing!" 
He likes dances, cars, and frappes — 
among other things! Tom, who currently 
likes geography, plans to further his ed- 
ucation after graduation. 

Activities: S.A.S. 3; Senior Class Treas- 
urer. 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 




Russell Joseph Enos 

"Do You Love Me?" 

"How you trying to act?" says "Russ" 
to Joe, Pat, Allen, Carl, or Kathy. Russ 
is seen (eating and having a lively time) 
in North Plymouth, at Seaver's, or at the 
Rat Hole. Since he likes to sleep late, 
Russ is peeved when he has to get up 
early on school mornings. He likes physics, 
but those French periods are a challenge. 
Russell plans to attend college after grad- 
uation. 



Suzanne Marie Durkin 

"Blue Gardenia" 

Look for "Sue" with Judy, Jan, and Da 
just about anywhere. Sue came to P. H.S. 
last year, but her friendly smile and great 
sense of humor won us all. "Hi Bouger!" 
says Sue if you meet her in the corridor. 
Sue aspires to a nursing career, but may- 
be she's caught Caseyitis. Sue loves Eng- 
lish with Mr. Holmes, talking on the 
phone, and Johnny Mathis. People who 
aren't on time really "bug" Sue. 

Activities: English Librarian 2,3. 



Holly Elizabeth Ferazzi 

"King of the Whole Wide World" 

Holly admits, "I'll never tell," to Sharon, 
Mary-Jane, Carol N., Priscilla, Karen, and 
Watusi at Jim's, in 302, or in town. She 
would really like to travel or to struggle 
through business school to become a 
secretary. Movies, bowling, sleeping, 
sports, and food really make her stand 
up and take notice; but waiting and 
loud people annoy her greatly. One of 
her favorite classes is psychology with 
Miss Johnson. 

Activities: Softball 1,2,3; Field Hockey 
2,3; Girls' Sports Club 2. 




33 




CLASS OF 1 963 



^M 




Joseph Folger 

"Only Love Can Break A Heart" 

"It's not a big thing," says "Joe" to 
Pete, Phil, Steve, Tommy, Wayne, Paul, 
and Mike. Joe, whose pet peeve is "the 
morning after the night before," can be 
seen anywhere and everywhere. His fav- 
orite classes are art, study, and Mr. 
Holmes' English class. Joe dislikes snob- 
by people but likes motorcycles, sports 
cars, pizza, big parties, drags, motor- 
cycle scrambles, and Mrs. Urann's home- 
room. He plans further schooling or pos- 
sibly U.S.M.S. 

Activities: Football 1; Librarian 3; Radio 
Club 1. 





Shelia Ann Forest 

"Dedicated to the One I Love" 

"Bunny" is seen dancing or eating French 
fries and cake with John, Ginny, Donna. 
Ross, and Dottie. She can also be found 
paying attention at driver education. Jo- 
Ann and people who don't like to talk 
peeve her; but as she says, "That's life." 
She also dislikes dates who never show 
up on time, and getting up early, espe- 
cially on rainy Monday mornings. Her fav- 
orite classes are speech, except when 
she must write those speeches, and Eng- 
lish with Mr. Holmes. Shelia plans to at- 
tend I.B.M. school after graduation. 

Activities: Program Seller 1,2. 




Nancy Jane Fortini 

"Theme from 'A Summer Place' " 

"Nance" can be seen in that '53 Merc, 
almost anywhere. Look for Donna, Jean, 
Judy, Dorrie, and Ann, or Ray; and 
there's Nancy! Surprise her, and Nancy 
will say, "How 'bout that!" Nancy hopes 
to go to New York some day and to 
dance. Nancy can't stand not being on 
the move. Wrinkled blouses and con- 
ceited boys bother her. She likes a certain 
P.G., beautiful clothes, and cheering at 
cold football games. 

Activities: Cheerleader 2,3; Marching 
Girls 1; Pilgrim 3; Bank Teller 1; Stu- 
dent Council 1,3. 



Carl Bernard Freyermuth 

"Come on Little Angel" 

"That's impressive," says Carl 
pals, Kent, Mike, Steve, Butch, 



to his 

Donnie, 



and Phil. P.H.S. football co-captain is 
peeved by spoiled girls, and he has no 
patience when teased by "Zippy" or 
hauled from bed early in the A.M. Carl 
has plenty of time to spend playing foot- 
ball, eating Italian food, and chasing 
girls. Because he plans on college after 
graduation, Carl really pays attention in 
English and global geography. 

Activities: Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1, 
2,3; Varsity Club 1,2,3. 




I think I saw something move! 



34 






PLYMOUTH H.S. 





Diane Marie Furl-ado 

"Honest I Do" 

"Dimples" can be found at Ernie's, 
Tassy's and certain areas in Manomet 
with the "Seniors '63," Scotto, Pat, Pam, 
Chris, and Dave. She loves nice clothes, 
pizza, and "D.G." with a passion! Argu- 
ments with a certain someone, and con- 
ceited people "bug Di," but what really 
peeves her is that certain "glory boy." 
She likes psychology, study, and recess, 
and Di plans to work in a business office 
after graduation. 

Activities: Travel Club 2,3; Sports Club 
3; Pilgrim Typist 3; S.A.S. Typist 2; Office 
Assistant 3. 



William Aloyisus Furtado 

"A Million To One" 

"Let's do it," says "Willie" when some- 
one suggests taking it easy. Billy is seen 
with Pete, Dave, Roy, and Woody either 
playing pool or hunting. He likes girls, 
parties, cars, pizza, and fast records; but 
he can't stand school, work, and smart 
girls. Willie's favorite classes are Eng- 
lish, art, and speech; and his future plan 
is to go to Texas, where he will settle 
down on a ranch and bust broncos. 




Marching girls await half time. 




Albert Ernest Gagne, Jr. 

"Just a Little" 

"Corky" came to P. H.S. this year. He is 
seen with Marilyn, Eric, Herbie, Danny, 
Bubba, and Jim. Where? Hyannis or 
Plymouth r and anywhere in between! "Like 
girls, Corky?" "You know I do!" Cars, 
dances, parties, and Mrs. Urann rate first 
place with Corky, but that "seventh per- 
iod" should be shot at sunrise. He like 
mechanical drawing and hopes someday 
to attend drafting school. Also, English 
and fourth period study are tops with 
"Al." 




Paul Antone Giaccaglia 

"Roses Are Red" 



"You 



girls. 
Steve 



bug me," states Paul to stuck-up 
Paul is seen with Russ, Woyne, 
and Dennis at Leland's and in 
Kingston. Oh, those English classes! But, 
for Paul, English class is bearable com- 
pared to rainy days. However, he is quite 
content just riding around and eating 
French fries; and he likes science and 
math. After graduation, Paul plans to 
join forces with Uncle Sam and go in to 
the Army. 



35 




Pauline Teresa Giaccaglia 

"Moon River" 

"Oh ya?" says "Paula" to Bob, Sandy, 
Karen, Dee, Lorraine, Jane, or Marsha. 
Next to Bob, Pauline likes pizza and hot 
fudge sundaes; but she is really peeved 
when a chemistry test faces her on a 
rainy Monday morning. Moody people 
and homelessons only make things worse, 
but after art and psychology, Paula is 
happy again. After graduation it's Bridge- 
water State. 

Activities: Lab Staff 1; Travel Club 2,3; 
Marching Girls 3; Pilgrim 3; Program Girl 
1; English Librarian 3. 

Philip Barrlett Gibbs 

"Mr. Blue" 

"Butch" spouts, "Well, I never!" to his 
friend Evie in North Plymouth or Cedar- 
ville. Our "best looking" gets excited over 
all kinds of food and drive-in movies, but 
his energy runs out when he has to get 
up early for school. This football hero 
who naturally gets along with the beauti- 
ful girls is peeved when his Ford isn't 
running or when he has a flat tire. Butch 
plans to attend a junior college or tech- 
nical school. 

Activities: Football 1,2,3; Track 1; S.A.S. 
2; Varsity Club 1,2,3; Bank Teller 2; 
Travel Club 1. 





Mr. Romano speaks at the athletic awards assembly. 



CLASS OF 
1963 








Lawrence Russell Goodwin 

"The Twist" 

When the dulcet sound of "Yo Baby" 
echoes down the corridor, we know "Russ" 
is near. This Wentworth bound student 
is seen in the "White Ghost" or at May- 
flower Seafoods with The Big K, Steve, 
Bob, and Charlie. Russ' love of recess and 
math make up for his pet peece, Mrs. 
Urann's study hall. Not being able to 
tease girls and getting up in the morning 
head Russ' list of dislikes, but he's just 
crazy over girls, pizza, hamburgers, and 
dancing. 

Activities: lOc-a-week Collector 3; 
Basketball Manager 1. 



Thomas Anthony Gordon 

"Telstar" 

"That's terrific!" comments "Tom" to 
Dick, Phil, Al, Pete, Ralph, Jack, and 
Don at Padovani's Pharmacy or riding 
around town in North Plymouth. Tom likes 
baseball games and woodworking, but 
loud mouths, show-offs, and school, es- 
pecially problems of democracy class, 
really irk him. Mechanical drawing heads 
the top of his list, and after graduation 
he plans either to attend Franklin In- 
stitute of Technology or to become an 
apprentice at a shipyard. 

Activities: Baseball 2. 




I never thought that they'd go this far. 





Jane Mary Graziano 

"When I Fall In Love" 

"Janie" is anywhere, anytime with Carol, 
Marsha, Ellen, Jean, Sandy, Karen, and 
Paula. "Oh, brother!" is her response to 
unfriendly people or those who keep her 
waiting. Jane enjoys conversation, music, 
traveling, T-birds, and math. She plans to 
go to the University of Massachusetts. 

Activities: Pilgrim 2,3; Pilgrim Business 
Manager 3; Latin Club 1; Travel Club 2, 
3; Hockey Manager 2; Librarian 2; 
Marching Girls 1,2,3; National Honor So- 
ciety 2,3. 



PLYMOUTH 
H.S. 



: 




Jean Marie Guidoboni 

"As Long As I Live" 

Jean can be found just about anywhere 
with Jean, Anne, Dee, Donna, Dorrie, 
Jane, and the Seniors '63. "Oh, for pete's 
sake!" says Jean when people get too 
talkative. A good-looking boy will turn 
Jean's head, but a boring class and noisy 
people are her "main pains." Jean looks 
forward to art class every day. 

Activities: lOc-a-week Collector 1,2,3 
Pilgrim 1,2; Pilgrim Business Manager 3 
Marching Girls 3; Office Assistant 1, 2 
English Librarian 2; Latin Club 1; Trave 
Club 1,2; Varsity Tennis 1,2,3. 



Leslie Reese Gray, Jr. 

"Let's Go" 

"Yo, Baby!" says "Les" to Big Mike, 
Fuzzy, Tom, Carl, Huey, Dan, Norm, 
Gary, Steve, Zippy, and Paul. Les is seen 
almost everywhere in that '50 Plymouth. 
He likes girls, cars, parties, football, food 
(especially pizza) and weekends. He dis- 
approves of those first period French 
classes, stuck-up girls, getting up early, 
and long homelessons. Les' pet peeves 
are the "glory boys." Les' future plans 
include college. 

Activities: Track 2,3; Football 3; Band 
1,2,3; Varsity Club 2,3; Pilgrim 3. 

Donna Mae Hadaway 

"He's a Rebel" 

Look for Donna anywhere in Manomet | 
with Marcia, Sandy, Jean, and Betsy. Do 
you like that certain someone, Donna? 
"You know it!" she says. Basketball and 
bowling are Donna's favorites. Known for 
her prowess with a basketball, Donna is 
a real threat to the opposing team. Con- 
ceited boys get no attention from her; 
and homework, nosy sisters, and getting 
up at 6:00 A.M. rate the same. 

Activities: Field Hockey 3; Basketball 2 
3; Softball 1,2,3; Cashier 3. 





CLASS OF 1 963 



Philip Covington Haire 

"Heartbreaker" 

"I'm sick," says "Fuzzy" while hanging 
around town with Stan, Al, Big Mike, 
Gary, and Dan. He is seen most often 
with Jackson, Finkle, and Ev anywhere be- 
tween Weymouth and Buzzard's Bay. 
Fuzz likes to drive around and wake up 
the neighbors, but he himself is irked 
when he has to change a flat tire. He dis- 
likes fat girls, and a certain '55 Ford. 
Phil's favorite classes are English and his- 
tory, and he plans either to go to school 
or to join the Navy after graduation. 

Activities: Band 1,2,3; Football 2,3; Cross 
Country 1; Track 1,3. 




Linwood Earl Hart, Jr. 

"Limbo Rock" 

"Woody" is seen at the First National 
and everywhere with Rich, Bill, Skip, 
Steve, and Kent. While riding around in 
his little beach car, Woody is heard ex- 
claiming, "Hi, babe!" Math class and 
Mrs. Urann's English brighten his school 
day, but loud girls, work, and wise guys 
take the sparkle out of his life. Pizza and 
cars are also tops with Woody. The fu- 
ture will see Woody in the retail mer- 
chandising field. 




Michael Dennis Harding 

"Don't Hang Up" 

"Zippy" can be heard saying "Fink" 
when with Buz, Butch, Tommy, Dave, 
Rodney, and Skipper in town. His pet 
peeve is "glory boys," (really now!). Zip 
likes to tease Carl and to eat. Getting up 
early and that long ride to school dis- 
please him. Zippy's favorite class is fifth 
period study. After graduation he plans to 
enter the Air Force, but he secretly de- 
sires to play "end" for the New York 
Giants. 




Jane Elizabeth Harris 

"Choppin Impromtu I" 

Jane asks, "What's for dessert?" Phyllis, 
Lorna, Viola, Karen, and Marsha are 
with Jane just about anywhere and 
everywhere. "I just can't tolerate noisy 
classes and braggarts," Janie declares. 
"Loud mouths," history, boring teachers, 
gym, and cheaters are her peeves. "Janie" 
is one of the best artists in the school. 
According to Jane, cooking, sewing, music, 
art, and office practice are her favorites. 
Jane hopes to further her career in the 
business world. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Art Staff Co-Editor 
3 




Before school summit conference. 



38 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 




Marcia Louise Hart 

"Happy Talk" 

"Moosha" states that "patience is a vir- 
tue" to Sally B., Janet P., Chuck M., 
Greg J., and Nancy J. at B.Y.C. or at 
church. Sailing, racing, dancing, and food 
really thrill her; but snobs, poor sports, 
and school do not arouse her very much. 
Marcia admits that those French, art, and 
psychology classes really peeve her. 
Marcia would like to become a kinder- 
garten teacher. Lucky kids! 



Donna Henning 

"You Belong To Me" 

"Hennin" with Tom, Judy, Trina, Jean, 
Pat, or Seniors '63 may be seen at Tassy's, 
69 Samoset Street, or anywhere with Tom. 
"Where's my idot?" shouts Donna. Boys 
who can't dance may find themselves 
being taught by her. She thinks that eat- 
ing, twisting, and Tom are simply great. 
Fisher Junior College will see Donna next 
year. 

Activities: Pilgrim 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2,3; 
Softball 1,2,3; Press Club 1; Marching 
Girls 1,2; Travel Club 2; Girls' Sports 
Club 2,3; Girls' Sports Club Treasurer 3; 
Class Secretary 2,3; S.A.S. 2,3; English 
Librarian 2. 





Edward Charles Herries 

"Chain Gang" 

"Eddie" blurts out a bewildered, "Think 
so?" to Tom, Rick, Woody, Phil, and the 
boys at their hangout in North Plymouth. 
Not having enough study periods really 
peeves this boy. Eddie has discovered that 
he gets greatly excited over cars, trucks, 
and girls (a typical male!) but he can- 
not keep getting disturbed over 1-ot pizza. 
Mechanical drawing and English are his 
best subjects. This engine-fanatic would 
like to go to Massachusetts Trade School 
to be a machinist. 

Activities: Band 1,2,3. 





JtSfvj^, 


' i JRE 






[Jp 




. ■■■/ 



What kind of champagne music is this with no bubbles? 



Lorraine Frances Holmes 

"He's A Rebel" 

"Zelda" states optimistically, "Oh Well! 
That's life!" to Donna, Nancy, Carol and 
Pauline, with whom Lorraine is seen 
everywhere. She enjoys eating fried clams, 
meeting our new principal, and being 
with people, but does not like Mrs. 
Urann's study, not having a license, and 
her sister. She shines in problems ofl 
democracy and advanced biology. She I 
plans to make nursing her vocation. 

Activities: Pilgrim 1,2,3; Latin Club 1,2. 



39 





'Double, double, toil and trouble." 



Donna Joyce Kane 

"Twist and Shout" 
"Pudg" often is seen with Dorrie, Nance, 
Sherry, Dee, Lorraine, Judy, and Jean. 
Donna's everywhere — at once! Changing 
flat tires peeves her, but she says, "I 
think it's funny!" Donna has no patience 
with boys who can't dance, but she'll 
take a good-looking guy who can dance 
anytime. Good luck with retailing next 
year! 

Activities: Marching Girls 1; Cheerleader 
2,3; Office Assistant 3; Bookcover Sales- 
man 3; Pilgrim 1,2,3; Pilgrim Co-Editor 
of Senior Statistics 3; Latin Club 1 . 

Rodney Wilson Joseph 

"Sherry" 
Glen, Mike, and anyone are seen with 
"Randy" almost anywhere. He tells 
everyone to "Be right" because he wants 
people to be just like him. His pet peeve 
is a certain blonde. Since Randy's fav- 
orite class is art, he plans to go to art 
school, and he'll probably be another 
Van Gogh, with a little help. He likes 
dancing, golfing, drawing, and singing 
but dislikes staying after school and the 
wrong type of girl. Rodney really shines at 
school dances. 
Activities: Track 2,3; S.A.S. 3. 





William Douglas Ireland 

"We Shall Overcome" 
"Dougie" can be seen uncovering sub- 
versives in the corridors, or explaining 
that "It's all a communist plot!" to Mr. 
Larson during problems of democracy. 
Doug has definite opinions on everything, 
including peace, politics, and indepen- 
dent candidates. He dislikes conservatives, 
commercial television, Time magazine, 
and a certain family in government. He 
can be seen arguing with Frank and 
Charlie anywhere, anytime, or peacefully 
"discussing" politics with Mr. Holmes 
during the seventh period. Next year he 
plans to enter Swarthmore or to return to 
California to go to LLC. 




Stephen Jackson Holmes 

"Take Five" 
Look for "Peechie" with Fuzzy, Finkle, 
Folberg, and Flint. He haunts the Rexi- 
canna and Kingston. Why Kingston, 
Peech? "Steve" says, "What a bunch of 
phonies!" Sports cars, skiing, jazz, and 
hockey are among Steve's favorites. He 
can't stand American cars. He's a whiz 
in math and mechanical drawing. Peechie 
hopes to further his education at An- 
napolis or a liberal arts college. 
Activities: Cross Country 1; Basketball 1; 
Football 2,3; Pilgrim 1,2,3; Pilgrim 
Sports Co-Editor 3; Travel Club 1,2; Sen- 
ior Class Vice President; Varsity Club 2,3; 
Track 1,2,3. 



CLASS OF 7 963 




Uncle Sam needs you! 





Marilyn Rose Koblanrz 

"Moon River" 
"For heaven's sake!" says Marilyn while 
working in Woolworth's or driving that 
gray Oldsmobile with Chris, Barbie, 
Sandie, Linda, and Holly. She likes ten- 
nis, basketball, Latin, and global geo- 
graphy, but midyears and finals are no 
fun for her. She absolutely loathes getting 
up early Monday morning for school. 
Marilyn plans to go to a four year liberal 
arts college next year. This girl is shy, 
but sweet. 

Activities: Basketball 1,2; Field Hockey 
1,2,3; Tennis 1,2,3; Latin Club 1; Girls' 
Sports Club 2,3; Pilgrim 2,3. 




PLYMOUTH H.S. 



Thomas Wendell Kuhn 

"My Heart Stood Still" 
"Kuhnie" declares "Oh, my word!" to 
Dick, A. P., Jose, Ernie, Joe, and Kenny 
on "the beach" or the "Golden Chariot." 
"Tommy" takes a fancy to his "Golden 
Chariot," saving money, and food in gen- 
eral, but turns away from a certain some- 
one (wonder who that could be?) and 
people who know too much. In the classes 
of bookkeeping and math, "Tommy" is a 
regular wizard. He is interested in a bus- 
iness college. 
Activities: S.A.S. Treasurer 3; Cashier 3. 



Katrina Jane Keller 

"You Cheated" 
"Trina" exclaims, "That's close" to P.S., 
Shirl, Judy, Ann, Donna, and Seniors '63 
at White Horse or riding around in a '48 
black Ford. A certain someone, a '57 
white Ford, French fries, and clothes 
put joy into this girl's life; but getting 
up for school, having arguments with 
"that boy" and being told what to do 
irritate Trina. An art school will see 
Katrina next year. 

Activities: Cheerleader 1,2; Softball 1,3; 
Basketball 3; Banker 1. 

Anne Rachel Kusman 

"West Side Story" 
Anne is seen with Jean M., Dee, and 
Jean G. around town or in Bernard's. "Oh, 
I forgot!" gasps Anne. Anne hopes to 
follow an art career. Consequently, me- 
chanical drawing and art are her fav- 
orite classes. "Why don't some rooms 
have the bell schedule on the board?" 
Complains Anne. "I'd like to know when 
I can leave!" 

Activities: President of S.A.S. 3; S.A.S. 
1,2; Co-Leader of Band 2, 3; Marching 
Girls 1; National Honor Society 2,3; Travel 
Club 2,3; Pilgrim 1,2,3. 







41 




CLASS OF 7 963 



Marilyn Frances Lamb 

"Dream Boy" 

"Debby, where can we say we are going 
tonight?" says "Mar" while planning her 
nights activities with Debby, Elaine, 
Kathy, and Norma. Marilyn is seen at 
Gambini's and with the Seniors '63 Club. 
She likes those trips to Boston, driving 
around in the Dodge, and clerical office 
practice; but she is annoyed by long 
homelessons over the weekends. Her pet 
peeve is straight hair. Marilyn admires 
stylish clothes, and she wants to go to 
modeling school after she graduates. 

Activities: Marching Girls 2,3. 




Sharon Ann La Voie 

"Hawaiian Wedding Song" 

"Sha" declares "You know," to Mary 
Jane, Holly, Katie, and Sandy at the 
bowling alley, Jim's, or at Grant's. Sharon 
is delighted by water-skiing, boys, conver- 
tibles, twisting, all sports, and pizza, but 
detests work, quiet studies, those cur- 
fews and inquisitive and bossy people. 
She is another girl who would like to 
travel. Otherwise, she would like to at- 
tend Massachusetts School of Art. 

Activities: Basketball 1,2,3; Tennis 2; 
Girls' Sports Club 2,3; Cashier 3; Pilgrim 
3; Program girl 3. 




Joseph Bradly Lawrence 

"Telstar" 

"Jose" shouts, "Get over here!" to good 
buddies Russ, Pat, Allen, Donnie, Frank, 
Carl, Richie, and Brian down in the 
smoggy Rat Hole or uptown. Joe really 
"flips" over art with Mr. Berry, nice girls, 
and pizza; but he detests staying after 
school, doing homelessons, girls who think 
they're "it," and boastful boys. He is 
peeved by people who like to copy his 
homelessons. "Joey" is optimistic abcut 
junior college or art school. 

Activities: Basketball 1,3. 



Jean Catherine LeCorn 

"Love Came To Me" 

"Tangy" is at White Horse Beach most 
of the time. She's usually seen with 
Marcia, Sandy, or Carol; but if Mike's 
around, look for Jean! Says Jean, "Noth- 
ing bugs me more than straight hair!" 
Jean's favorites include bowling, 303-B. 
dancing, and pizza. How about '56 
Fords, Jean? Jean would like to use paper 
plates in her house — the kind you don't 
have to wash! She aspires to becoming 
an airline hostess or a secretary. 




Quest for a team to meet DHS in High School Bowl. 



42 



PLYMOUTH H.S. 








David Alan Lekberg 

"Come On Little Angel" 

"Dave" can be seen almost anywhere 
with Craig, Jim, Richie, and Wayne, and 
the rest of the Manomet gang. Arguments 
over the family car, getting up early, and 
living so far away "cracks me up," says 
Dave. He likes girls and cars, but dislikes 
rainy days and having nothing to do. 
Dave's favorite classes are mechanical 
drawing, psychology, and Mrs. Urann's 
sessions. After he graduates, Dave plans 
on the Army, and then technical school. 
Activities: Lab Staff 1; Radio Club 1; 
Track 2,3. 




Kathleen Ann Longever 

"Devil Or Angel" 

"Kathy" is seen at the bowling alleys, 
at the movies, at Jim's, or anywhere at all 
with Jo Ann, Sharon, Marilyn, Ross, 
Brenda, Marnie, and the Seniors '63; she 
is constantly saying, "Oh, ya." Home- 
work on weekends and S.B., along with 
getting up early, conceited boys, and 
straight hair peeve her. Kathy likes 
clothes, pizza, coke, dancing, home arts, 
and history; she plans either to go to 
hairdressing school at Wilfred Academy 
or to go to work after high school. 




Only, 4000 more covers, and we get a new school. 




Marjorie Sherrill Lynn 

"Only Love Can Break A Heart" 

"Sherry" is seen with Dee, Paula, Donna, 
and Jean. She can be found in Currier's 
or the high school office. If you ask her 
to go to Gambini's, she might say, "No 
thanks. I'm on a diet." Sherry's dislikes 
are written lessons in math and swell- 
headed boys! Don't ever call her Maggie! 
Food, football players, and English are 
some of her favorites. She will attend the 
University of Massachusetts the coming 
fall. 

Activities: Latin Club 1,2; English Li- 
brarian 2; Office Assistant 3; Pilgrim 2,3; 
Co-Editor of Senior Statistics 3; Travel 
Club 3. 




43 



Delia Jean Maccaferri 

"Feeling' No Pain" 

"Dee" tells Anne, Jean M., Jean G., and 
Sherry to "say hi to the nice people" 
while she is at the Puritan Clothing. She 
is delighted by a certain Tuft's boy, read- 
ing, her piano, the "Flintstones," and 
football games, but loathes homework and 
unexpected "quizzes." Two unmentioned 
co-leaders seem to peeve Dee tremen- 
dously. She will head for college in 
September. 

Activities: Band Leader 2,3; Marching 
Girls 1; Travel Club 1,2,3; Student Ex- 
change Committee 2; Varsity Tennis 2, 
3; Girls' Sports Club 3; Latin Club 1; 
Pilgrim Staff 1,2,3; S.A.S. 2,3. 





'Rah, rah for Plymouth High!" 



Edward Francis Macomber, Jr. 

"Stranger On The Shore" 

"Eddie" tells Bob, Steve, Ken, Dave, Joe, 
and Tom to "check it out" in the cor- 
ridors of P.H.S. or at the waterfront with 
the gang. Food, boats, cars, "Hank R." 
and Algebra II can perk Eddie up; but 
English, chemistry, and stuck-up girls do 
not excite him very much. This boy prac- 
tically eats up the algebra and geometry 
classes. Eddie is very much interested in 
Mass. Maritime Academy after gradua- 
tion. 

Activities: Track 1,2,3. 

Barbara Ann Marston 

"Loving You" 

"Barbie" admits. "Like I really care," to 
Lynda, Pat, Sandy, Betty, Sue, and Jean 
around Plymouth or in Jim's. Bowling, 
dancing, pizza, clothes, working at the 
telephone company and money really im- 
press her, but getting up early in the 
morning and homework during vacations 
bother her. Her pet Deeve is stuck-up 
people. Her favorite classes are typing, 
and home arts. She is looking forward to 
a future as a telephone operator. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3. 




CLASS OF 7 963 




Ellen Bond MacPhee 

"Four Walls" 

"Imagine all that," says "Muck" to her 
pals Carol, Marsha, Jane, and Sandy, 
who see Ellen literally anywhere. Our girl 
is still pondering her future. Donnie and 
happy people give a spark to her life; but 
"El" has a decided aversion to arguments, 
waiting, and 6:30 A.M. Psychology class 
and anticipation of 2:18 make her school 
day bearable. 

Activities: S.A.S. 1; Secretary 3; Bank 
Teller 2; Pilgrim 1,2,3; Pilgrim Writers 
Co-Editor 3; National Honor Society 2,3; 
Field Hockey 1,2; Basketball 2,3; Girl's 
Sports Club 2,3. 




Christine Anne Martin 

"Out of Sight, Out of Mind" 

"Good thinking, Furtado!" says "Blondie" 
to Diana at Tassy's or Gould Road. 
"Chris" is also seen riding around with 
Pat, Ann, Judy, and Kenny. She loves 
nice clothes, cheerleading, and K.C.; but 
she is peeved at K.C. after arguing with 
him or having to wait for him. She dis- 
likes not having her own way. Her fav- 
orite classes are psychology and art. 
Christine plans to go to the I.B.M. school 
in Boston after graduation. 

Activities: Cheerleader 3; lOc-a-week 
Collector 2,3; Bank Teller 1; Travel Club 
2,3. 



44 





Marshmallows with creamed chicken? 





PLYMOUTH H. S. 



Jeffrey Gray McKay 

"Tel star" 

"Like, hey!" says "Jeff" to Charlie, Bob 
John, Ralph and Al. Jeff is seen mostly 
at Stephens Field, White Horse beach or 
fishing in his boat. He likes all food, 
hunting and fishing; but psychology and 
the tests that go with it are his pet 
peeves. "Homework is for the birds," 
states Jeff. Jeff's future goal is to be- 
come a Boston harbor pilot, and we oil 
know he will, because Jeff is great with 
nautical matters. 

Activities: Football 3; Track 2,3; Varsity 
Club 3. 




Robert James Meharg, Jr. 

"Telstar" 

"Bob" may be found at Gellar's, Mel's, 
or Jay's with Dan, Frank, and Ed. He 
will most likely be eating any food, hunt- 
ing, driving around in his Chevy, or 
chewing Vick's wild cherry cough drops. 
Bob likes speech class although he doesn't 
like writing speeches; but he can do with- 
out English, homework, women drivers, 
and girls. His pet peeve is 7th period in 
his homeroom without anything to do. 
Bob plans to go into the service after 
graduation. 



Janice Lynne Maskell 

"Bobby's Girl" 

"Well, what'ya gonna do?" says "Ricki" 
to Amy, Sandy, Dottie, or Darlene. Janice 
is often found in the girl's basement, at 
Bruno's, at a roller skating rink, or any- 
where else with B.A. She is fond of sur- 
boarding, psychology with Miss Johnson, 
and global geography but she dislikes 
people who drive slow, lawns which con- 
stantly need cutting, and guppies. Janice 
plans to enter the field of practical nurs- 
ing. 

Jean Florence Melevsky 

"Smile" 

Feeling glum? Jean's the girl to see for 
scaring away the blues. Anne, Jean, Dee, 
Dorrie, and Donna will agree that Jean is 
really a peach to have around. "I'll 
scream!" threatens Jean if you tickle her! 
She hopes to attend a junior college after 
graduation. Jean dotes on Paper Mate 
pens and mink porcupines, but grubby 
boys and grouchy people really annoy 
her. Don't tell anyone, but Jean's secret 
desire is to be a French teacher. 

Activities: Marchinq Girls 1; Band Co- 
leader 2,3; S.A.S. 3; Travel Club 1,2,3; 
Pilgrim 2,3; Bank Teller 3. 




45 






J 


St*. ' 



Patricia Ann Miller 

"It's All Because" 

Patty can be found in Plymouth Center 
with Sandy C, Barbara, Sherry, Elaine, 
and Sandy W. Pat says, "Good grief!" 
when she discovers a poor sport; and 
those times when that certain someone 
doesn't call peeve her. Pat likes J. D. and 
fun, but doesn't care for homework, 
snobby teenagers and bragging. Pat's 
favorite classes are English and psy- 
chology. Her future plans include attend- 
ing an interior decorating school. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Office girl 3. 





Paul Baron Miller 

"Torture" 

"Don't bother me!" says Paul when an- 
noyed by work or snobby girls. Paul is 
seen with Dick, Jeff, Carol, Eric, Corky, 
Jim, Schultz, and the gang in Manomet, 
or riding around everywhere. He is an 
avid stamp collector and hunter, but he 
is peeved by runaround answers. His 
favorite class is study, and he plans 
to enter the service in the future. After 
the service, Paul would like to be an 
electronics technician or a maritime 
lawyer. 



CLASS OF 1 963 




Stephen James Moreau 

"The Monster Mash" 



to 



"Holy Mackeral!" shouts "Steve" 
Russ, Rick, Paul, and Roy at Gellar's in 
Manomet. He can also be seen with Jerry, 
Donna, and Nell in Smith's cellar, where 
he works. Steve is in seventh heaven 
while chasing girls, eating, and riding in 
cars and boats; but he becomes annoyed 
when he must contend with complaints, 
wreckless drivers, snobs, or red 1961 
Ford Econoline trucks. After graduation 
Steve plans to attend the Stockbridge 
University of Massachusetts. 

Activities: Cashier 2; Biology Staff 1. 



Roy Wayne Morris 

"The Monster Mash" 

"Riga Mortice" comes out with, "Look 
at all the little black things!' Look for 
Roy with Joey, Lenny, Ray, Alfred, and 
Chimp at the pool room or the bowling 
alley. "That Janice Maskell!" complains 
Roy. "Why do there have to be things like 
school and homework, anyhow?" Roy 
likes girls, food, art, and psychology. We 
hear that Roy is somewhat artistically 
inclined. College is Roy's future ambition. 

Activities: lOc-a-week Collector 1,2,3; 
Baseball 2; Basketball 3. 




A musical interlude. 



46 



PLYMOUTH H. S. 





Carol Ann Nickerson 

"Love Is Sweeter Than Wine" 

Nicki" may be found with Mary Jane, 
Jean, Sandy, Sharon, and Holly around 
town or in Chiltonville. She appears to 
be inquisitive, always saying, "Really? 
How come?" She has many pet peeves, 
such as English, bossy people, peanut 
butter and jelly sandwiches, and talkative 
people. Yet, she does like handsome boys, 
especially 6 ft. D. P., pizza, and white 
convertibles. She looks forward to a sec- 
retarial career or marriage. 

Activities: Cashier 3. 



Paula Marie Palavanchi 

"Moon River" 

Jane, Marsha, Sherry, Paula, and Toni 
often hear Paula saying, "Gee, that's 
rough!" in town or at the Jordan. Math 
"written lessons," dull classes, cheating, 
and childish homelessons anger her. World 
literature, Mrs. Urann, English, and Mr. 
Holmes help to brighten up those "try- 
ing" school days. Although Paula works 
at the hospital, she can't stand the sight 
of blood — especially her own! Next year 
it's college for her and later a career in 
the foreign service. 

Activities: Latin Club 1,2; National Honor 
Society 2,3; Pilgrim 1,2,3; Pilgrim Editor- 
in-chief 3. 




'76 Trombones" 




Sandra Jane Pascoe 

"Moon River" 

"Sandy" is with Ellen, Karen, Marsha, 
Jane, and Carol just anywhere, including 
the movies and the bowling alley. "Well," 
says Sandy, "I'm not just sure what I'm 
going to do about biology!" A terrific 
French and Latin student, Sandy says those 
classes are her favorites. Don't put Sandy 
on a crowded school bus — she'll flip! 
Homework and study periods are a bore. 
If you give Sandy a coffee frappe or a 
good-natured person, she's happy. At- 
tending college is included in her future 
plans. 

Activities: Pilgrim 2,3; Latin Club 1,3' 
Basketball 1. 




47 



Antoinette Marie Perry 

"The Bomb" 

"Don't get frustrated!" says "Toni" who 
is seen almost anywhere running er- 
rands for teachers. "Tee Pee" likes 
horses, chemistry, music, Mr. Demeo, 
Mrs. Raymond, and anything red; but 
she dislikes boys, physics, and gym. When 
there's housework to do, Toni is nowhere 
to be found. Toni's favorite classes are 
problems of democracy, English, and 
global geography. She plans to attend 
either the University of Massachusetts 
or a California college to study to be a 
laboratory technician. 

Activities: English Librarian 2; Pilgrim 3. 





Is that your age or your IQ? 



Carlton Richard Petit 



with his fav- 

(how about 

bowling alley 



"I Love You The Way You Are" 

"Carlsy" plans on Bryant and Stratton 
for two years, in keeping 
orite class — bookkeeping 
that?) Carlsy haunts the 
and skating rink with Tom, Dave, Mike, 
and George. He's a big flirt who calls 
out, "Hi there!" and professes a disliking 
for teachers who never forget homeles- 
sons and for those who call him Petit. 
Carlsy likes turkey and Italian foods. 

Patricia Ann Pimental 

"Surfan Safari" 

"Patsy" is found anywhere and every- 
where with Die, Pam, Scotto, and Donna. 
"Hello, people," she says at parties and 
dances when she is not doing homework 
or brooding on a dateless Friday night. 
Pat says "How about that?" to people 
who constantly lecture her or ask her the 
same questions over and over. She thinks 
there's "no such thing" as a favorite 
class, but she plans business school next 
year anyway. 

Activities: Student Council 1,2,3; Girls' 
Sports Club 2; President 3; Cashier 3; 
Pilgrim 3. 




CLASS OF 

7963 



: 





Judith Alison Pratt 

"Beyond the Sea" 

"True, true," says Judy to Jan, Darl, or 
Sue at Gambini's, Ruth Ann's, Tassy's 
and just about anywhere in Manomet. 
She likes weird hairdos, make-up, conver- 
tibles, and blizzards; but she is annoyed 
by hard butter, getting up in the morn- 
ing, and ironing. She likes anything red, 
especially shrimp. People who are im- 
patient or conceited peeve her. Judy does 
well in English and art, and plans to go 
to college to study designing. 

Activities: Hockey 1,2. 



James Edward Pratt, Jr. 

"Working for the Man" 

"Jimmy is with Paul, Mary-Jane, and 
Corky most of the time; but that job at 
Jim's Restaurant calls for attention. 
"Who?" says Jimmy, who is generally 
seen either at dances or in the detention 
room. Working on "good days and 
snobby girls really bug Jimmy, but Tues- 
day afternoon compensates for these — 
it's his afternoon off! Hoping to attend 
the New Haven Culinary Institute of 
America in the future, Jimmy tries his 
best during his favorite class — recess! 

Activities: Lab Staff 1. 

48 




So we've got only three minutes; who cares? 





Thomas James Rapoza 

"Let's Go" 

"Ra" is seen with Dave, Bill, Rick, Stan, 
Allen, and the gang just about anywhere 
around town. "My word!" exclaims Ra if 
the Red Sox are losing. "Tommy" can't 
stand New York Yankee lovers, either. 
Tommy is a great food fan, and ham- 
burgers and pizza head his list. Global 
geography, bookkeeping, psychology, and 
recess are tops with him. Except when he 
gets long homelessons, he doesn't mind 
going to class. After graduation Ra hopes 
to enter Springfield College or to see the 
world at the Navy's expense. 

Activities: Footbal 
Varsity Club 3. 



1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3; 



PLYMOUTH 
H.S. 




Charles Kendall Reese 

"I Can't Stop Loving You" 

Charlie advises Jeff, Phil, Ralph, John, 
and Russell, with whom he can be seen 
almost anywhere, "You better believe it!" 
Charlie enjoys the outdoors, an elusive 
girl, or anything Ray Charles sings, but 
shudders at Monday mornings, gym, and 
those geography classes. Brilliant Charlie 
chooses recess and study as his favorite 
classes, but he hopes to go to college or 
maybe into the service. 
Activities: Pilgrim 3. 



John Collins Prour 

"Sheila" 

Look for John just about anywhere with 
Charlie, John, and Bob. "Oh yeah!" says 
John, "I just love school!" English really 
bugs him, and John can't stand lazy 
people, What does he like? Oh, there's 
football, girls, cars, girls. John intends 
to further his education at the Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture, where he 
plans to major in forestry. His favorite 
class is French. 

Activities: Football 3; Track 2; Varsity 
Club 3. 



Alfred Charles Reggiani, Jr. 

"The Rebel" 

"Hey, Fuzz, watch out for that tree!" 
says "Marbles." "Al" is seen with Phil, 
Bob, Peter, Evan, Jimmy, Eddy, and 
Allan at Jay's or just about anywhere in 
town. His pet peeve is Monday, Tuesday, 
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday! Al 
likes qym, recess, hunting, cars and pizza. 
Marbles ran do without homework be- 
cause it takes up valuable time, but he is 
at his best durinq English with Mrs. 
Urann. The Army looms in his future. 




49 




CLASS OF 7 963 



Shirley Ann Reid 

"All Alone Am I" 

"I don't hasta!" says "Shirl," who is 
seen with Phil and Trina down the Big 
Cape and White Horse Beach, and with 
the FWOA Club and JJDSS. Pet peeves 
D. C. and S. B. "bug" Shirl, who also 
dislikes getting up in the morning, 
school, and two-faced people. She likes 
boys, '56 Fords, and parties; and home 
arts and art are her favorite classes. 
Shirl plans to either to go to hairdressing 
school at Wilfred Academy or to get 
married. 

Activities: 1 Oc-a-week Collector 2,3. 





David Robert Roderick 

"Sherry" 

"Spread out," says "Moe" to Kent, Mike, 
Carl, and Whit when they crowd around 
him at the Boys Club and Bowl-o-Mat. 
Dave likes sports, girls, and cars; but he 
dislikes the Three Stooges' shows when 
they are constantly repeated on television, 
and wild parties which result in revelry. 
He pays close attention in bookkeeping 
with Mr. Mondeau and in English with 
Mr. McAndrews, and plans to attend a 
midwestern college of accounting. 

Activities: Baseball 1,2,3; Basketball 1,3; 
Varsity Club 2,3. 




Paula Lucy Roessel 

"If Ever I Would Leave You" 

Look for Paula with Sherry, Jane, or 
Ellen. You'll find her busy at the Ply- 
mouth Public Library after school or 
haunting the movies and Gambini's. "Oh, 
all right!" says good-natured Paula if you 
ask her a favor. People who want to 
copy her homelessons drive Paula up a 
tree, and gym is a drag. She likes eating 
and spending money. 

Activities: Pilgrim 1,2,3; National Honor 
Society 2,3; Office Assistant 3, S.A.S. 2, 
3; Softball 1. 



Elaine Marie Rossetti 

"Only Love Can Break A Heart" 

"Seriously!" says "Ross" to Lorraine, Pat, 
Mary-Jane, and Marguerite. She's seen at 
Jim's, Tassy's and in town. Elaine enjoys 
dances, parties, and vacations, and she 
really "digs" records, recess, and every- 
thing red. She dislikes homework, getting 
up early, long phone conversations, and 
being rushed. Ross thinks that psychology 
with Miss Johnson and English with Mr. 
Holmes are the greatest. After graduat- 
ing she plans to go to school at Cape Cod 
Community Hospital. 




"And then he took me in his arms and then- 



50 



PLYMOUTH H. S. 







James Harold Roth 

"I'm A Rebel" 

"Jamie" can be seen with Joe and Cecil 
at White Horse Beach or anywhere there 
is a good time. He's another one of those 
Manomet guys who come to Plymouth 
for excitement. "What did you say?" ex- 
claims Jamie when Mrs. Urann announces 
something about eight-hundred sentences. 
He likes pizza, Corvettes, and girls. 
Jamie's favorite classes are geography 
and art II. He'll have to sing something 
different from his favorite tune when he 
goes into the Coast Guard after gradua- 
tion. 




Peter Roth 

"The Nutcracker Suite" 

"Berfurd" can be seen with Ernie, Ed, 
Joe, Steve, and Chubby either while slav- 
ing at work or riding around town. This 
boy says, "Thank you, son!" when 
bothered by people. His headache is 
"The Troublemaker," his car. Food, cars, 
money, girls, drags, standard shifts, and 
girls are this boy's likes. (He certainly is 
consistent.) He dislikes quiet study halls 
and getting up in the morning for school 
and work. Psychology, science, and gym 
are Pete's favorite classes. 





Joanne Elizabeth Rougeau 

"Calcutta" 

"Jo" is seen in the children's room of the 
Plymouth Public Library. You'll see her 
with Marilyn, Toni, Marsha, and Karen. 
"Fiddlesticks!" says Jo when things go 
awry. Intelligent people who do not fully 
employ their intelligence properly dis- 
turb Jo, who loves school. Latin, French, 
and English are her favorite classes. She 
can't stand milk and loud noises, but 
loves a good book, babysitting, and 
French fries. She plans to attend Bridge- 
water State Teachers' College. 

Activities: Latin Club 1,2; Librarian 2. 




Have you had your soup today? 



51 



Kevin William Ryan 

"Wonderland by Night" 

"Rye" is in cahoots with Andy, Charlie, 
Bob W., Dave, Fuzzy, and Steve. This 
guy hides out in Bernard's cellar or at 
Harry's. If you make a blunder, "Kev" 
yells, "You big dummy!" Kev's a future 
Navy man but right now enjoys world 
literature and study. He likes girls, sleep, 
and food — in that order. Phonies, sloppily 
dressed girls, and teachers really annoy 
Kev. Warning! Stay with Kevin for five 
minutes and you'll die laughing. 

Activities: Band 1,2,3. 





You want to know where the what is? 



Robert Doremus Sampson, Jr. 

"Trouble Is My Name" 

"Sam" can be found in his layish duck- 
blind retreat at Plymouth Beach with 
Jeff, Charlie, and Ralph. His favorite ex- 
pression is "big deal," which he uses to 
describe his pet peeve, men that gossip. 
Sam's a great duck hunter, and his fav- 
orite class, geography, helps him find the 
ducks. He loathes physics and his middle 
name. Bob plans to be a wild life manager 
after going to school at Nichols. 

Activities: 10-a-week collector 3. 

Howard William Schiel 

"In The Mood" 

"Howie" is seen with Russ, Billy, Mae, 
and Diane. Headed for Manomet in 
Zanello's truck or that special green 
Merc. Howie is pretty big to try anything 
with. He really and truly dislikes getting 
up in the morning, writing compositions in 
English, and doing a bit of math. Why 
not just say "school," Howie? He rejoices 
in working and those wild weekends. His 
future plans include college and a "good 
job in math." Howie is another Einstein. 

Activities: Baseball 1. 




CLASS OF 7 963 




Daniel Francis Schlecht 

"Peggy Sue" 

"Who, me?" says "Schultz" to Eric, 
Jimmy, Corky, Sue, or Stanley while 
cruising around town in his car. Schultz 
likes throwing wild parties, fishing during 
his favorite season, hunting, and any 
type of cars, especially Chevies, but not 
Fords. He is interested in art and psych- 
ology and plans to go to school or to 
see the world, courtesy of the Navy, after 
graduation. 

Activities: Glee Club 3. 




Dorothy Buchanan Searles 

"Breaking Up Is Hard To Do" 

"Dorrie" is seen with Donna K., Nancy, 
Judy, Donna H. and gang. "Son of a 
gun!" she says when peeved because she 
got a run in her nylons. Dorrie likes 
Siamese cats, dances, and eating, but 
she dislikes physics and gym exercises. 
Her favorite class is art, and she plans to 
attend La Salle Junior College. 

Activities: Latin Club 1; Travel Club 1, 
2; Banker 1, 2; Marching Girls 1,2,3; 
Pilgrim 2; Class Treasurer 2; Librarian 
2; National Honor Society 2,3. 



52 




Don't you ever go home? 




Karen Emma Lee Seiden 

"Love Hurts" 

"I'll never tell," says "Stretch" to Donna, 
Lorna, Marcia, Jean, Susan, and Elaine 
at various places around town. Karen 
likes her truck, food, music, and that 
certain someone; but she dislikes getting 
up early and too much homework on the 
weekends. Inconsiderate people are her 
pet peeve. She plans to go either to work 
or to an airline school. Karen's secret 
desire is to be her own boss and make 
her first million early in life. 

Activities: Softball 2. 



PLYMOUTH H. S. 




4*rs: 



sws 




Frank Lozeah Shaw 

"Midnight In Moscow" 

"I don't know," says Frank concerning 
the notorious quartet of Charlie, John, 
Pete, and Dougie. Frank can be found in 
problems of democracy, trying to con- 
vince Dougie that his opinions are "for 
the birds." Frank's hope is that the stu- 
dents in the new high school develop 
better school spirit. He thinks getting up 
early is ridiculous, and he feels that we 
need a radical new approach to our Rus- 
sian relations. Food is popular with Frank, 
as is music. Frank is a great sports fan. 
During football season, you can be sure 
to see Frank in the band with his silver 
trombone. 

Activities: Baseball 1,2,3; Cross Country 
3; Band 1,2,3; Pilgrim 3. 




John Peter Sears 

"Monster Mash" 

"Turkey" is seen with Tom, Steve, Jerry, 
and Dave, riding around town. John loves 
water skiing, hunting, and fishing; but 
he is completely and utterly annoyed by 
unnecessary and long homelessons, giggl- 
ing girls and nosy people. John also 
becomes peeved when teased about his 
rather unusual nickname. His favorite 
classes are biology and global geography. 
We feel certain that John will become a 
great mechanic after graduation. 

Elaine Marie Silva 

"The Rebel" 

Elaine is seen with Steve, Bev, Pat, Sandy 
C, Sandy W., Chris, Jimmy and the gang 
wherever there's fun. "Boy, is that ever 
grubby," says Elaine to older and younger 
brothers. She likes Steve, food, nice 
clothes, and Fords, but doesn't go for 
school or getting up early. This girl's fav- 
orite classes are stenogrophy and art, 
but she could do without office practice. 
Elaine plans on I.B.M. school or just plain 
work after graduation. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3; Girls' Sports Club 
2,3. 





CLASS OF 1 963 



Carol Sue Silvia 

"Will You Love Me Tomorrow" 

"Shortie" can be seen almost anywhere 
with Ellen, Marsha, Jane, Sandy, and 
Jean. "Good thinking," says Carol, who 
likes sports, boys, fun, and those two 
swinging girls' coaches. Her dislikes are 
being so short, (what else?), getting up 
early, doing homework, and pushing 
through crowded corridors. Carol's fav- 
orite subjects are psychology and world 
literature, and she plans on college. 

Activities: Field Hockey 1,2.3; Basket- 
ball 1,3; Softball 1,2,3; Pilgrim 2,3; 
Travel Club 1,2; Latin Club 1,2; Girls' 
Sports Club 2,3. 




Janice Slade 

"Warm" 

"Shorty" says, "You're kiddin' me!" to 
Judy P., Darlene, Sue, or Mr. B. A. at 
Gambini's, Ruth Ann's, Tassy's or where 
there's a good time or party. "Jan" is 
wild about submarine sandwiches, Cadil- 
lacs, and Boston; but her pace slows down 
when it comes to loud people, boredom, 
and especially those late-comers to her 
wild parties. She likes English, psychology, 
and art, and plans to attend college. 

Activities: Hockey 1,3; Girls' Sports Club 




Judith Ann Sinoski 

"Moon River" 

"Judy" can be seen in her '56 two- 
tone green Pontiac with Jean T., Dorrie, 
Jean W., Donna, and Donna H. This 
girl says, "Really!" when fuzzy weather 
comes along. Judy likes cats, Ray 
Charles, dances, and the opposite sex. 
Getting up in the morning, gym, history 
and conceited boys just aren't for her. 
Her favorite classes are psychology and 
math. 

Activities: Class Secretary 1; Marching 
Girls' 1,2,3; S.A.S. 2; Travel Club 2; 
Cheerleader 2; Pilgrim 1,2,3; 1 Oc-a- 
week Collector 1,2. 




Karen Marie Sitta 

"I Can't Stop Loving You" 

"Candy" can be seen with Mr. G., Paula, 
Marsha, Jean, Sherry, Jane, and Sandy 
P. just about anywhere. She enjoys eating, 
going out with a certain someone, and 
sitting around the house doing nothing. 
She likes psychology and Latin but ap- 
proaches gym and fourth period study 
with dismay. She screams, "I may never 
eat again!" But it's promises — always 
promises. She asserts that after school she 
is going out into the cruel world to seek 
her fortune. 

Activities: Latin Club 1,3; Pilgrim 1,2,3; 
S.A.S. 3; Office Assistant 2,3. 




A little "fatherly" advice. 



54 



PLYMOUTH H. S. 




Russell Vincent Stefani 

"Wild Weekend" 

"I don't know," says "Russ" when asked 
what to do about dull weekends, no 
money, study periods, and school. Russ 
is seen around town and Kingston with 
Joe, Wayne, Paul, Howie, and the 
Kingston boys. He likes stock car races, 
food, cars, traveling, and sports, es- 
pecially ice hockey; but warm winters 
really get under his skin. Because he's 
interested in mechanical drawing and al- 
gebra, Russ plans to go to college for 
mechanical engineering. 

Activities: lOc-a-week Collector 2. 



"The Rebel" 

"Larry" goes to all the football games, 
and he's pretty "cool" on the drums with 
the P.H.S. band. You'll find him with 
Yogi, Charlie, Joe, and Ricky. Easy-going 
Larry advises, "Don't sweat the small 
stuff!" "Down with sisters that get you 
into trouble!" he says. Larry doesn't like 
bossy girls either. Cars, hunting, art, and 
gym are tops with him. Larry would like 
to study forestry or civil engineering after 
graduation. 

Activities: Band 1,2,3. 




Peter Joseph Strassel 

"Anchors Aweigh" 

"Pete" is seen with Dick, Tommy, Dicker, 
and the gang cruising around town in his 
car or looking for a good time. Pete 
spends most of his time tinkering with 
his favorite car. Although school makes 
him turn thumbs down, he finds study 
and seventh period make school some- 
what bearable. Pete especially dislikes 
having to write compositions in Mrs. 
Urann's English class. The future will 
probably see his answering the call of 
Uncle Sam or slaving away at work. 




# » ■ • ' p 




The start of another day. 



Susan Elizabeth Strassel 

"Roses Are Red" 

"Sue" can be seen with Betty, Barb, 
Linda, Sharon, and Bob at Jim's or Gam- 
bini's. She puts the words "ho hum" into 
much use. Betty's French is her pet 
peeve, but Sue also dislikes getting up in 
the morning, gym, and staying after 
school for hours. She does however, en- 
joy lunch. Favorite classes are English, 
biology, and of course, study. She hopes 
to train for a nursing career at Cape Cod 
Community College. 



55 





Anne receives her award from the Elks. 



George Alfred Swift 

"Good Luck Charm" 

"Buzzy" states an emphatic "Tough!" 
to everyone. He is seen with Trevor, 
Butch, Eddy, and Frannie. Buzzy can be 
found at Gellar's and at Betty Ann's in 
Buzzards Bay. George likes cars, food, 
changing engines in trucks, and living in 
Cedarville. Long homelessons, domineer- 
ing teachers, and noise are displeasing to 
George. English and math are George's 
favorite classes, and as for the future, 
Buzzy tells us that he has magnificient 
plans for becoming a fisherman. 



Jean Claire Tavares 

"Only Love Can Break A Heart" 

"Gee, that's too bad," says Jean sar- 
castically when peeved at her kid brother. 
Jean is seen with Janet, Nancy, Donna, 
Judy, and Pam. She likes football players, 
especially a certain lineman, and shy 
boys; but she dislikes early rising and 
beatnik boys. She enjoys chemistry and 
biology and plans to go to nursing school 
at Boston College or Boston Children's 
Hospital. 

Activities: Cheerleader 1,2, Capt 3; 
Travel Club 1,2; Glee Club 3. 




CLASS OF 7 963 




Kenneth Allen Tavares 

"Moon River" 

"Oh, ya," says "Ken," who is seen with 
Tom, Pete, Russ, Charlie, and Steve. 
Since he likes swimming and people, Ken 
can be found either at Fresh Pond or 
working on the Mayflower II. He dislikes 
being rushed and doing long homeles- 
sons, and is vexed by a certain junior 
girl. He likes history and psychology, 
and plans to attend a junior college or 
business school. 

Activities: Class President 2,3; S.A.S. 1, 
2,3; Varsity Club 2,3; Student Exchange 
Committee 2; Cross Country 1,2,3; Track 
1,2,3; lOc-a-week Collector 1; Ticket 
Seller 3. 




Robert Tavares 

"Working For The Man" 

"Bob" is most often seen at 240 Court 
Street with his girl friend. He says, 
"Don't sweat the small stuff," when 
peeved. Bob especially likes food and 
cars, and his favorite classes are art and 
global geography. Even though he dis- 
likes school, in the future he plans to 
attend night school for carpentry. His de- 
sires are to know about carpentry, con- 
struction, and to learn the operation and 
maintenance of heavy equipment. 




'What's this about coal in my stocking, hmmm, Santa?" 




PLYMOUTH H. S. 



Edward Leonard Tolonen 

"Working For The Man" 

"Lenny" is seen in Brockton, at Dexter's, 
or just riding around with Peter, Donny, 
Richard, and Dave. He is heard saying, 
"Come on, let's make it!" at parties, and 
"Shake it up, baby!" while chasing girls 
in the corridors. Lenny likes boats, girls, 
horses, art, and '51 Fords, but he dis- 
likes school. However, he considers wear- 
ing neckties and getting out of bed even 
worse. In his future plans, Lenny includes 
the State Troopers or possibly becoming 
a commercial pilot. 




Stanley Erwin Trask 

"Come On Little Angel" 

"Stan" can be seen with Tom, Dana, 
Corky, Bob, Dan, Jim, and is found at 
Romano's and riding around, especially 
in North Plymouth. "I dunno," says Stan 
to everyone. He likes cars, pizza, and 
Maureen, but dislikes homework, tests, 
and girls with long hair. Stan's future 
plans include school and then work. He 
plans always to keep his car's gas tank 
full. 

Activities: Baseball 1; Track 2; 10-a-week 
Collector 3; Latin Club 2. 




William Wayne Tessin 

"He's A Rebel" 

Wayne admits, "That's the way it goes," 
while riding on a red Vespa scooter, or 
working aboard Mayflower II with 
Charlie W., Charlie R., Pete, Kenny, and 
Rich. Wayne finds lots of satisfaction in 
food, hunting, fishing; but he is apathe- 
tic when it comes to riding the school 
bus, working Saturdays, and using his 
first name. He would like to enter a 
college of agriculture after graduation. 

Activities: Latin 2,3. 



Charles Coleman Wall, Jr. 

"Moon River" 

"Charlie" comments "Ain't that some- 
thing!" when bothered by Dougie's 
political philosophy. He is seen playing 
in the band or at the ocean with Frank, 
Wayne, Charlie T., Kenny, Peter W., or 
Larry S. Charlie likes water skiing and 
boating, especially at Saranac Lake, New 
York. College-bound Charlie is interested 
in social studies; he plans to enter gov- 
ernment service. 

Activities: Band 1,2,3; Latin Club 1; 
S.A.S. 1,2; Bank Teller 1; Bookcover 
Salesman 2; Class Vice-President 2; Stu- 
dent Government Day Representative 3. 




CLASS OF 1 963 
PLYMOUTH H. S. 




Peter Scott Wild 

"Moon River" 

"Pete" calls out, "You big dummy!" to 
fellow associates in the '50 Mercury, at 
the bowling alley, or at athletic events. 
Pete is captivated by good natured, lively 
people (especially girls), money, food, and 
a good joke; but he is indifferent toward 
girls who act "tough" and French III. 
Pete has set his sights upon a small lib- 
eral arts college. 

Activities: Cross Country 1,2,3; Basket- 
ball 1,2,3; Baseball 1,2,3; Varsity Club 
2,3; Ntional Honor Society 2,3; S.A.S. 3. 



Sandra Elizabeth Wood 

"Only Love Can Break a Heart" 

"Sandy" can be seen at Jay's and around 
town with Pat, Sandy, Bev, Elaine, and 
Gus. Sandy says "I'll never tell," but 
she will admit that her pet peeve is the 
Navy. She likes boys, especially A.M., 
white convertibles, food, and football 
games; but when it comes to working, 
getting up early, and snobby boys, she 
turns thumbs down. Sandy likes psycho- 
logy and office practice but doesn't care 
for bookkeeping. She plans on business 
school or work after graduation. 

Activities: Pilgrim 3. 




Darlene Gail Wilson 

"I Look At You" 

Jan, Sue, Judy P., and the Seniors '63 
hear "Da" saying "You might — " wher- 
ever she goes, and our Da is seen just 
about everywhere. People who say they 
will do something and then don't irritate 
Darlene. Listed among Darleene's favor- 
ites are submarine sandwiches, Johnny 
Mathis, and Art IV, while she dislikes 
eggplant. Darlene sees the Massachu- 
setts College of Art in her future. 

Activities: S.A.S. 2; Bank Teller 2; Pil- 
grim 2,3; Art Co-editor 3; Travel Club 
1,2. 





Marcia Ann Wood 

"Together" 

"Oh, no!" says "Mushy" to Donna, Sher- 
ry, Jean, Sharon, or Sandy, riding around 
or shopping in town. She likes dancing, 
R.G., art, office practice, and psychology; 
but she can't stand inquisitive people who 
always bother her at the wrong times. 
Sarcastic quips really make Marcia see 
red. After graduation Marcia wants to 
become an airline stewardess for either 
Trans World or Pan American Airlines. 

Activities: Softball 1; 1 Oc-a-week Collec- 
tor 1,2,3. 




Robert Charles Woolson 

"Guitar Man" 

"Bob" is usually seen either underneath 
or riding in a '56 Pontiac with Punkie, 
Dave, Jerry, Stan, Kevin, Pete, or Tom. 
His favorite expression is "Dooo you 
mind?" "Wooly" is interested in cars 
Punkie, hunting, mechanics, drawing, psy- 
chology, and general clerical; but he 
really dislikes gym. He plans to go into 
the Air Force after graduation. After 
service, he desires to study mechanics on 
architecture as a vocation. 



58 




Special Honors 



Special honors are conferred upon our most 
deserving students. The Student Government 
Day Representative sojourns to the State House 
in May and reports on his experiences there. 
The title of Best Girl Citizen is given to the 
most outstanding senior girl. Representatives 
to Girls' State and Boys' State, as well as the 
Student Exchange Committee, have the oppor- 
tunity to meet students from other schools in 
the state. 



Representative to Girls' State 

Anne Kusmin 





; Representatives to Boys' State 

Peter Wild and Stephen Cavicchi 



Student Government Day 
Representative 

Charles Wall 





STUDENT EXCHANGE COMMITTEE 
Seated: M. Burgess, Miss Phyllis Johnson, advisor; 
Standing: W. Parker, G. Banker, W. Willard. 



S. Lynn. 



Best Girl Citizen 

Anne Kusmin 



59 



Scenes From 
Our World 



Sophomore group takes time out to pose. First 
Row: S. Scotto, A. Sampson, K. Santos, G. 
Sherman. Second Row: B. Sampson, K. Sanders, 
E. Santos. Third Row: G. Sirrico, D. Short, F. 
Silva, R. Silva. Fourth Row: J. Shea, P. Sears, 
B. Sampson. 





Our roving photographer snaps students deep in 
thought in the study hall. 





Paula Roessel makes out a make-up card for Jo- 
ann Carreau while Judy Pratt and Douglas Ire- 
land wait their turns. 



lipfflATIi.* Pauline Giaccaglia gives Antoinette Perry the in- 
^fJD formation which she wanted. 

SERUItf 
BOOTH. 



60 



■ ! 





Students scurry to classes between periods. 



Much studying is required to meet the demands 
of the various courses. 




Panel members discuss the problems of today's youth. Around Desk are: C. Spelman, A. 
Patenaude, N. Briggs, R. Maraghy. Looking on are: S. Cavicchi, J. Axelrod, C. Barnes. 



6) 




Seniors Selected 



Most Talented 

Charles Wall, Darlene Wilson 



Shyest 

James Baker, Marilyn Koblantz 



Highway Menaces 

David Chase, Katrina Keller 




Best All Around 

Donald Cavicchi, 
Donna Henning 



Class Wits 

Peter Strassel, Judith Pratt 



Friendliest 

Michael DeFelice, Dorothy Searles 





62 



For Outstanding Personalities 




Best Dancers 

Rodney Joseph, Nancy Fortini 



Most Intelligent 

Peter Wild, Paula Palavanchi 




Class Flirts 

E. Leonard Tolonen, 
Ann Albertini 



Best Looking 

Janice Slade, Bartlett Gibbs 








Done Most for P.H.S. 

Kenneth Tavares, Anne Kusmin 



Most Likely to Succeed 

Stephen Cavicchi, Jane Graziano 



Best Athletes 

Carl Freyermuth, 
Carol Silvia 



Best Dressed 

Steven Belsito, Karen Sitta 



63 




THE JUNIOR 
CLASS 



OFFICERS 

Brenda Stern, Secretary, Joseph Sylva, 
President, Paul Fowler, Treasurer, Norman 
Zaniboni, Vice President. 



Almost On Top Of The World 



"Help!" some weary junior shouts. "Help, 
help, help!" Any junior classman knows what 
he means. The "middle year" is a difficult 
one scholastically. Chemistry plagues the 
prep student until he may eventually come to 
the conclusion that there is only one basic 
element — work. Business juniors, faced with 
moun'ing columns of figures, may wish the 
Arabs had never invented the number sys- 
tem. And tests? There are tests everywhere 
he turns — subject checks, mid-years, finals, 
and the impending misery of S.A.T. and Col- 



lege Boards. However, the advantages are 
many. The junior classman realizes now that 
he is a full-fledged member of his school. He 
takes part in many of its activities, and he 
tries to share the responsibilities it offers. He 
is preparing for the future when he will enter 
another world — the consuming society of 
business or college. Yes, he may shout for 
help rant, rave, and froth at the mouth; but he 
knows it's worth every bit of effort he can 
muster. He knows that the junior year is one 
of the happiest he will know. 



First Row: M. Costa, M. Cook, J. Costa, C. Cavicchi, A. 
Ceccarelli, S. Carter. Second Row: D. Caldwell, R. Boyn- 



ton, P. Callery, S. Braz ,L. Brewster, D. Brown. 



i X mwH 






First row: K. Borgatti, S. Bergamini, P. Barron, J. Basinski, A. Bel- 
anger, B. Bonfiglio. Second row: R. Alberghini, P. Alves, G. Banker, 
M. Andrews, B. Bartlett. 




First row: S. Gallagher, T. Furrado, G. 
Govoni, M. Gallerani. Second row: M. 
Hollis, V. Girard, R. Hedge, J. Hathaway 
Third row: P. Hale, B. Hall, B. Jefska. 



First row: P. Feria, G. Douglas D. Dunlap, 
L Doll. Second row: A. Fernandes, J. Free- 
man, M. Freyermuth. Third row: R Greaves 
R. Fry. 




First row: A. Eklund, P. Dahl, D. Deighton, G. 
Dearn. Second row: K. Davis, E. Costa, D. Clifton, 
C. Cotti. Third row: R. Corbett, R. Cavicchi, R. 
Correira. 





-* 



\W* 



11 

1 






First row: M. Nickerson, G. 
Morey, B. Morse, C. Jesse, 
B. MacDuffee. Second row: 
P. McGovern, C. Mela- 
houres. Third row: W. 
Moores, W. Minsky, W. 
Morrison. 




First row: P. Harris, D. Hamblin, M. 
Hollenbeck. Second row: N. Hanelt, V. 
Harris, D. Hathaway, V. Harlow. Third 
row: R. Keay, J. Keller, J. Lapham. 



First row: K. Lee, S. Lodi, M. Luz, P. 
Linehan. Second row: P. McKay, R. 
Macomber, W. Marsh, R. Maraghy. 



' ■ 



it p 



First- row: L.Shaw, B. Schneider, B. Silva. Second 
row: G. Sampson, S. Sampson, J. Saunders. Third 
row: G. Sherman, G. Silva, D. Short. 




First row: R. Petit, A. Patenaude, C. 
Parsons, P. Pimental, C. Petit. Second 
row: D. Pearce, - M. Pearson. Third 
row: J. Parker, D. Perry, W. Parker, 
P. Pinnetti. 






I 



CLASS OF 
7 964 



First row: B. Skulsky, M. Souza, B. Stern, S. Shippee. Second 
row: S. Stefani, C. Souza, L. Smith. Third row: K. Stevens, M. 
Smith, M. Stefani. 




67 






THE 

JUNIOR 

CLASS 




First row: L. Watterson, M. Viera, D. Viera, 
M. Thimas. Second row: M. Thomas, D. Treuer, 
J. Valenziano. Third row: L. Verda, M. Viera. 
Fourth row: G. Zoccolante, R. Tucker, E. Swales, 
R. Thomas. 



First row: P. Boyer, N. Briggs, J. Brigida, C. Cabral, A. Burgess, 
P. Bourne. Second row: E. Bibeau, E. Bassett, J. Birnstein, P. 
Bongiovanni, C. Bongiovanni, R. Bonna. 








1 




First row: B. Winokur, G. Woodward, C. Wolfenden, 
L. Zoccolante. Second row: C. Wirtzburger, S. Wood, 
J. Willis, A. Richardson, L. Warterson. Third row: 
N. Zaniboni, W. Willard, G. Wright. 



First row: D. Smith, L. Stiles, K. Sullivan, V. Swift. 
Second row: P. Stringer, J. Swift, C. Strautman. 
Third row: P. Tache, D. Tappan, P. Tache, J. Sylva. 



In September the sophomores discovered 
in P.H.S. a new, exciting world. After some 
misgivings, they began to feel a real be- 
longing to their school. By taking part in 
varied activities, they became acquainted 
with other students and with their teach- 
ers. Gradually they adapted to the many 
new customs. Varied class rolls from period 
to period and mixed-grade recesses made 
life more interesting. S.A.S., the ten-cent- 
a-week plan, study halls in the auditorium — 
all were new to them. But they survived 
all innovations. Now as the school year 
comes to a close, they look back with 
satisfaction on their studying, hard work, 
and enjoyment. For the sophomores this 
has been a year of transition. Now, with 
dreams of conquest, they look forward to 
being juniors and seniors. 




OFFICERS 

Evan Holmes, Vice President, Arthur Gray, President, Linda 
Doll, Secretary, Dennis Perry, Treasurer. 



THE SOPHOMORE CLASS 




First row: S. Aguiar, R. Ball, M. Barrett, K. Bastoni, J. 
Barengo, M. Armstrong. Second row: P. Anderson, D. 
Battles, P. Baker, D. Babini, H. Antoniotti, R. Bark- 



house. Third row: P. Basler, J. Ballard, R. Askins, H. 
Barron. 



69 



i 




First row: J. Davis, M. Burton, N. Brighton, L. Bratti, 
H. Bubbins, A. Botelho, C. Botelho. Second row: J. 



Bates, G. Brown, P. Burkett, A. Bumpus, E. Burgess, D. 
Blake, S. Brewster. 



SOPHOMORES 



First row: D. Costa, M. Cook, J. Copley, A. 
Churchill. Second row: J. Corshia, R. Corshia, C. 
Costa, E. Costa. Third row: D. Costa, R. Cook, G. 
Cook, D. Correa. Fourth row: A. Cleveland, J. 
Corbett. 





First row: R. Christani, K. Davis, L. Croft, L. Costa. 

Second row: M. Coval, C. Christofori, D. Cotti, K. 

Crowell. Third row: J. Darsch, E. Curran, R. Costa. 
Fourth row: H. Schofield, R. Courtney. 




& 



First row: I. Butters, D. Carreau, 
S. Butterfield, L. Cadose, F. 
Cavicchi. Second row: C. Carafoli, 
D. Cavalho, B. Buttner, W. Camp- 
bell. Third row: W. Cabral, A. 
Cavacco, J. Cadose, A. Carr. 
Fourth row: D. Ceccarelli. 



.--j 



|^ 



\ 



W r 



CLASS OF 1 965 




m ii 



First row: P. Dupuis, M. Donovan, P. Dupuis, K. Edwards, 
N. Doll. Second row: R. Delano, D. Diegoli, G. Di Liddo, D. 
Dearn, D. Draffone. Third row: D. Ellis, 0. Delancey. 




First row: L. Gilbert, S. Freeland, S. Enos, P. Figioli. 
Second row: B. Emond, R. Furtado, H. Fox, G. Free- 
man. Third row: A. Fernandes, R. Figueiredo, J. Fahey. 
Fourth row P. Gately, R. Fornaciari. 




First row: N. Meharg, K. Monte- 
maggi, C. Munch, D. McNeill, M. 
Moon. Second row: L. McAfee, E. 
Moore, J. Miranda, C. Millican, J. 
McNamara. Third row: M. Martin, 
M. Martin, J. Millican, W. Moore, 
B. MacLean, J. Michael. 






m 



First row: B. Guidoboni, P. Griffin, 
L. Giovanetti, B. Gonsalves, B. Har- 
ris. Second row: D. Giles, A. Gray, 
I. Gill, C. Giovanetti, B. Cahill. Third 
row: E. Goodwin, D. Giordano. 



1 




• 


1 



t .1 



A 









First row: S. Hinckley, P. Hol- 
man, G. Holman, C. Lonman, 
J. Hertle. Second row: E. 
Holmes, L. Lane, E. Kier- 
stead, E. Jesse. Third row: S. 
Hanelt, D. Holmes, E. Hinck- 




First row: S. Wood, M. Whiting 
P. Zucchelli, L. Withington, R 
Wood. Second row: M. Williams 
S. Wirtzburger, C. Wood, G 
Wood. Third row: R. Whiting, A 
Wrightington. 




First row: L. Nicoli, L. Neal, A. 
O'Fihelly, I. Pacheco. Second row: 
D. Newey, P. Moreau, F. Murphy, 
A. Otto, D. Nickerson, A. Neri. 



SOPHOMORES 




First row: C. Paul, L. Proctor, M. Pratt, C. 
Pimental, M. Prentice. Second row: J. Pacheco, 
C. Cline, E. Holman, G. Paul. Third row: D. 
Perry, T. Pierson, P. Paoletti. 



V* 



A Hi » 

A /? 




First row: R. Youngman, C. White, S. Vickery, M. 

Turini. Second row: T. Vacchino, J. Walker, M. 

Tolonen, B. Thissell. Third row: R. Valente, T. 

Thatcher, G. Tribou, R. Vacchi. Fourth row: K. 

Tripanier, A. Thom, R. Taylor, T. Verre. 




CUSS OF 7 965 



First row: P. Tadia, N. Sutherland, B. Smith, B. Stein. 

Second row: C. Strassel, L. Stiles, M. Stearns, P. Smith. 

Third row: A. Tassinari, S. Tavares. D. Souza, R. Swift, 
P. Swartz. 




First row: G. Roderick, B. Roncarati, 
G. Raposa, J. Salgado, D. Prout. 
Second row: A. Rogers, R. Robinson, 
P. Randall, S. Raposa, J. Rogers. 



First row: L. Mazzilli, M. Longever, L. Le Fort, 
B. Leventhol, S. Ledo. Second row: J. Mac- 
Kenzie, P. MacLean, L. Manseau, D. Man- 
fredi. Third row: J. Maccaferri, G. Macca- 
ferri, D. Malaguti, C. Martin. 



The World of Our Activities 



Extra-curricular activities play a 
vital part in the world of Plymouth 
High School. A sense of responsi- 
bility and leadership is developed in 
the student while he participates ,V 
in activities designed for his enjoy- 
ment and satisfaction. As q mem- 
ber of the Student Activities- So- 
ciety he elects from his dassntqte.s V 
an Executive Board, which ^des^; 
the student government; :,a*^f*i|^$^^' 
Under facu Ity ^uid^^i^ ^&;0*g^j^ 
ization Jia£"ttlso become .-.-a ; ifttcleuSi 
of many activities designed^^f|^^ 
velop a student with qwjl^p^ 
ed ilfe. With student! 



activities have^ be^^e JoN^I^ #aV; 
in ou 




i..^>:>';. 














ACTIVITIES 



WViV''"' : 



S.A.S. Fosters A 

Democratic Atmosphere 

Within The School 

The Student Activities Society encom- 
passes the entire student body and is devoted 
to the practice of democracy, as it super- 
vises all co-curricular activities. Elected each 
year are a governing council and executive 
board which, guided by Mr. Robert Larson, 
initiates and executes the organization's ac- 
tivities. 

Among these activities are Student Gov- 
ernment Day, Student Exchange Day, the 
Good Ship Hope charity project, the recep- 
tion for college alumni, school dances, and 
school elections. Students are enabled to as- 
sume responsibilities and govern themselves 
both effectively and democratically. 




EXECUTIVE BOARD: Anne Kusmin, President; Car- 
leton Kendrick, Vice-President; Ellen Mac Phee, 
Secretary; Thomas Kuhn, Treasurer; Mr. Robert 
Larson, advisor. 



THE COUNCIL 
First Row: B. Stein, K. Montemaggi, L. Lane, C. White, Henning, D. Perry, D. Correa, P. Fowler, P. Maccaferri, 

T. Kuhn, Mr. Robert Larson, advisor; A. Kusmin, C. J. Larson, C. Cotti. Third Row: J. Sylva, T. Eddy, K. 

Kendrick, P. Pimental. Second Row: G. Banker, D. Tavares, J. Darsch, H. Stefani, R. Thomas, D. Battles. 




BANKERS 
First Row: N. Doll, S. Butterfield, C. 
Melahoures, Mr. Robert Larson, advis- 
or, C. Souza, K. Sitta, L. Giovanetti. 
Second Row: M. Armstrong, A. Pat- 
enaude, N. Briggs, A. Ceccarelli, V. 
Girard, J. Melevsky, D. Cavicchi. 
Third Row: R. Vacchi, D. Souza, D. 
Perry, R. Joseph, G. Zoccolante. 





Anne and Mr. Larson 
discuss plans for the 
next meeting. 







-c" 




Brenda Lee accepts the donation for Cerebral 
Palsy. 



A meeting of representatives is held to discuss 
school problems. 



77 




First Row: P. Palavanchi, D. Maccaferri, S. Lynn, Mrs. 
Miriam Raymond, advisor; S. Cavicchi, Miss Phyllis 
Boucher, advisor; D. Kane, L Holmes. Second Row: A. 
Kusmin, D. Searles, S. LaVoie, M. Koblantz, K. Seiden, 



S. Pascoe, A. Perry, K. Sitta. Third Row: E. MacPhee, 
T. Gordon, C. Wall, W. Correa, S. Holmes, P. Wild, J. 
Graziano, P. Roessel. 



The honor group is composed of seniors 
who have achieved an average of eighty-five 
per cent or better in their three years of 
high school. With the guidance of Mrs. Mir- 
iam Raymond and Miss Phyllis Boucher, the 
members of this group develop the plans 
for the graduation exercises. Monday night, 
from February on through the spring, the 



twenty-two seniors meet regularly under the 
leadership of chairman, Stephen Cavicchi. 
The group arranges for programming, stag- 
ing, and decoration — all of which evolve from 
a controlling theme — and coordinate the tal- 
ents and efforts of all seniors who have grad- 
uation roles. 



Honor Group Plans Commencement 




Honor Group meeting with advisors. 




Discussion of plans for the publication of the handbook. 





Trying on gowns in preparation for Honor Society 
induction. 



As the basis of excellent scholarship, char- 
acter, leadership, and service, a student is 
elected to Plymouth High School's position of 
greatest honor — membership in the National 
Honor Society. The Massasoit Chapter of the 
National Honor Society was founded in 1 929, 
and each year the faculty elects a small per- 
centage of juniors and seniors to be inducted. 
The organization plans the handbook, deco- 
rates a bulletin board in the main corridor, 
and provides ushers for graduation and other 
functions. 




Honoring Students with 
High Academic Standing 



NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 
First Row: J. Graziano, A. Kusmin, Miss Phyllis Boucher, advisor, P. Palavanchi, D. Searles. 
Second Row: P. Wild, E. MacPhee, P. Roessel, S. Cavicchi. 



' ■■ 3 •' 



' 






*t 


• 








CASHIERS 
First Row: L. Jenness, C. Petit, M. 
Bagnell, L. Watterson, N. Fortini, 
B. Askins, L. Watterson. Second 
Row: B. Bonfiglio, A. Ceccarr- 
elli, V. Harlow, A. Osbon, S. La- 
Voie, D. Hadaway, P. Pimental. 
Third Row: T. Kuhn, S. Moreau, 
T. Rapoza, D. Roderick. 



Mr. Romano checks the 1 Oc-a- 
week accounts with Robert Samp- 
son. 




Active Groups Encourage 
Sound Savings Habits 



Those provident students and teachers who invest in the 
"ten-cent-a-week plan" receive for the total of $3.80 vari- 
ous benefits which, if purchased separately, would cost al- 
most $10.00. Among the benefits are free admittance to 
all home athletic events and special assemblies. The ob- 
vious advantages of this plan have recommended it to a long 
line of classes at P.H.S. 

As is customary in Plymouth High, students serve as 
cashiers at all recesses. While they are juniors they volun- 
teer and are trained. As a reward for work well-done they 
receive free lunches and service credits. 



First Row: C. Wirtzburger, S. Lodi, J. Rogers, K. Sulli- 
van, R. Sampson, Mr. Romano, M. Freyermuth, C. 
Strassel, C. Martin, A. Ceccarrelli, J. Barengo, K. Mon- 
temaggi, L. Giovanetti. Second Row: G. Zoccalante, G. 
Banker, M. Burgess, J. Guidaboni, A. Patenaude, J. 



TEN-CENT-A-WEEK COLLECTORS 

field, C. Medeiros, P. Zucchelli, C. Christofor, A. 
Belanger. Third Row: C. Giovanetti, E. Costa, S. Trask, 
P. Fowler, P. Maccaferri, P. Tache, R. Goodwin, T. 
Kuhn, R. Keay, M. Martin, B. Emond, P. Anderson, J. 
Shea. 



Romano, S. Reid, J. Carreau, M. Hallenbeck, S. Butter- 



^ £3 m OP. *" £| p 



I 






fi 



v.r : 'A 



OFFICE ASSISTANTS 
Seated: Mrs. Weston Whiting, 
Mrs. Clifton Thompson. Standing: 
D. Schlecht, D. Kane, P. Miller, 
D. Furtado, J. Cavicchi, S. Lynn, 
K. Sitta, P. Roessel, K. Seiden, S. 
Enos, S. Lodi, S. Carafoli. 




Getting a make-up card. 



ENGLISH LIBRARIANS 

First Row: G. Sampson, C. Cabral, Mr. Roland Holmes and Mrs. 
Alice Urann, advisor; P. Gioccaglia. Second Row: L. Stiles, P. Fer- 
rari, S. Durkin, K. Davis, M. Gallerani. Third Row: N. Briggs, P. 
Hale, M. Hollis, V. Girard. 



To assist Mrs. Marion Whiting in her rou- 
tine office tasks, several capable students 
have voluntarily given their services. These 
students enable Mrs. Whiting to devote her 
time to her secretarial duties. They at the 
same time are gaining the experience neces- 
sary to perform the basic procedure. 



The students of Plymouth High are proud 
of their small, but effective Junior and Senior 
English room libraries. Established four years 
ago in rooms 301 and 302, the library con- 
sists of about nine hundred books. 

These books were obtained with funds 
earned by Theater Arts Groups sponsored by 
Mrs. Alice Urann, from student donations, 
from graduating class gifts, and from the 
School Committee authorizations. The library 
is managed by student librarians, selected 
from the English classes. 



Students Perform Office And Library Tasks 



81 




LATIN CLUB 



First Row: A. Neri, A. Gray, R. Whiting, E. Curran, G. Free- 
man, D. Cavalho, D. Giles, J. McNamara, G. Cook, P. Ander- 
son, S. Wirtzburger, P. Paoletti. Second Row: B. Skulsky, M. 
Hallenbeck, S. Parsons, J. Rogers, E. Goodwin, E. Jesse, G. 
Banker, K. Montemaggi, Mr. John Tavernelli, advisor; P. 
Zucchelli, M. Barrett, D. Manfredi, D. Prout, L. Croft. Third 
Row: N. Meharg, M. Stearns, K. Edwards, N. Sutherland, K. 
Sullivan, C. Cline, P. Randall, E. Kierstead, S. Lodi, P. Hale, 



The World . . . 

The Latin Club of Plymouth High School 
is both a social and academic group. It con- 
sists of all the students enrolled in the Latin 
classes. The Club, meeting monthly, holds 
discussions connected with Roman life. 

The main event of the year, which is looked 
forward to by everyone, the annual conven- 
tion of all Latin Clubs. This year the con- 
held April 27 at Belmont 
club members hope to at- 
affair. 

The Latin Club officers, are President, Gary 
Banker; Secretary-Treasurer, Karen Monte- 
maggi; and Committee Members, Edward 
Goodwin and Elizabeth Jesse. 



A. Patenaude, C Melahoures, S. Freeland, C Medeiros, K. 
Sullivan. Fourth Row: L. Doll, P. McCarthy, S. Enos, C. White, 
L. Lane, L. Lodi, P. Taddia, S. Pascoe, K. Sitta, M. Prentice, S. 
Butterfield, A. Richardson, S. Scotto, L. Giovanetti, C. Stras- 
sel, J. Hertel. Fifth Row: B. Sampson, M. Armstrong, H. Bar- 
ren, D. Maloguti, D. Correa, D. Souza, P. Swartz, A. Eckland, 
C. Kendrick, J. Darsch, D. Costa, R. Figueiredo, P. Gately, P. 
Russell. 



vention is being 
High School. All 
tend this annual 



The Travel Club offers students a pro- 
gram whereby they can further their knowl- 
edge of the world around them. With the 
aid of guest speakers, slides, and movies, the 
faculty sponsor, Miss Iris Albertini, attempts 
to provide entertainment as well as informa- 
tion about foreign countries for her club 
members. 



Around Us . 



First Row: B. Winokur, B. Sampson, L. Stiles, J. Hertel, K. 
Montemaggi, S. Hinckley, M. Armstrong, A. Churchill, P. 
Bourne, K. Sullivan. Second Row: B. Skulsky, S. Lodi, M. Hal- 
lenbeck, S. Parsons, P. Giaccaglia, M. Freyermuth, Miss Iris E. 
Albertini, advisor; D. Moccaferri, D. Caldwell, V. Girard, D. 
Dunlap, P. Barron, J. Sinoski, C Martin, D. Furtado, N. 
Briggs. Third Row: C. Wirtzburger, M. Stearns, P. Randall, P. 
McGovem, A. Richardson, L. Giovanetti, C Strassel, D. Prout, 
P. Zucchelli, C Cristofori, L. Lane, C White, S. Ledo, B. 
Knowles, G. Woodward, B. Jesse. Fourth Row: C. Melahoures, 



TRAVEL CLUB 

P. Taddia, B. Guidaboni, J. Guidoboni, J. Graziano, M. Bur- 
gess, J. Melevsky, S. Lynn, L. Zoccolante, J. Romano, C. Wolf- 
enden, A. Patengude, J. Larson, B. Stern, D. Perry, R. Figueire- 
do, P. Paoletti. Fifth Row: J. Saunders, S. Enos, C. Cotti, C. 
Petit, L. Jenness, C. Spelman, J. Basinski, B. Bonfiglio, S. 
Sampson, S. Freeman, J. McNamara. Sixth Row: C. Freyer- 
muth, D. Cavicchi, C. Kendrick, K. Stevens, P. Maccaferri, W. 
Minsky, W. Parker, W. Moores, C. Bongiovanni, A. Neri, C. 
Millikin, J. Darsch, P. Bongiovanni, P. Russell, C. Giovcnetti, 
A. Eckland. 



X* «k^3' -IX >1 4.4 lh£<* j 








BOY'S VARSITY CLUB 



First Row: P. Curtis, R. Bonna, R. Greaves, J. Prout, R. 
Joseph, C. Freyermuth, Mr. Mario Romano, Advisor; 
D. Cavicchi, B. Gibbs, R. Luz, P. Callery, W. Cotti, S. 
Cavicchi, S. Holmes. Second Row: G. Banker, P. Wild, 
P. Haire, A. Neri, R. Hedge, P. Maccaferri, K. Tavares, 



S. Silva, P. Fowler, T. Rapoza, S. Nelson, D. Roderick, 
N. Zaniboni. Third Row: L. Brewster, J. McKay, P. 
Basler, M. Harding, M. Freyermuth, C. Kendrick, J. 
Canal, L. Gray, K. Stevens, M. Stefani, G.Wright, E. 
Holmes, D. Perry. 



Good Sportsmanship . . 



The Varsity Club consists of those boys who 
have earned a letter in football, basketball, 
baseball, cross-country, or track. 

The two main objectives of the club are to 
encourage sportsmanship and to promote in- 
terscholastic athletics. In addition, its mem- 
bers serve at ticket booths and at refreshment 
stands. 



The Girls' Sports Club is open to any junior 
or senior girl who has shown an interest in 
extracurricular athletic activities and who has 
displayed the qualities of fair play and of 
good sportsmanship. Among the activities 
which the members have enjoyed are a regu- 
lar Friday afternoon bowling league, winter 
skating parties, the sponsoring of a Sadie 
Hawkins Dance "Remember When" and a 
field trip at the end of the year. This year's 
officers are President, Patricia Pimental; Vice- 
President, Carol Silvia; Secretary Judith Ca- 
vicchi; and Treasurer Donna Henning. The 
advisor is Miss Sheila Sullivan. 



. A Part Of The Whole 



GIRLS' SPORTS CLUB 
First Row: D. Furtado, E. Silva, D. 
Henning, P. Pimental, Miss Sheila 
Sullivan, advisor; J. Cavicchi, C. 
Silvia, H. Ferazzi. Second Row: J. 
Larson, S. Carter, B. Stern, J. Rom- 
ano, C. Wolfenden, P. Barron, A. 
Albertini, S. LaVoie. Third Row: M. 
Koblantz, N. Briggs, D. Maccaferri, 
J. Slade, P. Hale, S. Sampson, A. 
Richardson, L. Doll. 



f* 




m # 



Sparking Spectator Spirits . . . 



The Plymouth High School 
Band, under the direction of Mr. 
John Pacheco, provided a rous- 
ing setting for our pep rallies and 
let the football team know that 
they had enthusiastic rooters in 
the stands. The musicians spent 
three to five periods a week, de- 
veloping their repertoire of both 
musical selections and marching 
evolutions. In March they ac- 
companied the hoopsters to the 
Boston Garden for the Tech Tour- 
ney. Their practice sessions were 
next directed towards the spring 
concert in Memorial Hall. 




Anne Kusmin 



Delia Maccaferri 



BAND 
First Row: P. Anderson, S. Vickers, R. Valente, B. Rogers, D. Cavalho, R. Figueirido, M. 
Pratt, Mr. John Pacheco, B. McLain, G. Cook, D. Ceccarelli, P. Malaguti, C. Medeiros. 
Second Row: A. Neri, C. Bongiovanni, H. Barron, R. Swift, R. Trask, P. LaVoie, E. Bibeau, 
F. Shaw, B. Emond, E. Costa, R. Davis, P. Haire, D. Giles. Third Row: R. Maraghy, C. Wall, 
P. Swartz, K. Ryan, C. Taormina, W. Correa, L. Strassel, R. Whiting, P. Bongiovanni, L. Gray, 
W. Minsky, E. Herries. 










-J] 







tt ^Rt !■ %% %Sk mm - V* ^ v*- % * 



MARCHING GIRLS 
First Row: J. Brigida, P. McGovern, B. Skulsky, P. B. Guidaboni, P. Taddia, C. White, B. Jess, L. Giovan- 

Giaccaglia, J. Graziano, J. Sinoski, J. Guidoboni, D. etti . Third Row: S. Cavicchi, A. Ceccarelli, P. Linehan, 

Searles, M. Burgess, B. Winokur, S. Carter, S. Kaiser. P. Dahl, V. Girard, C. Cristofori, N. Briggs, C. Wirzbur- 

Second Row: L. Croft, B. Stein, B. Sampson, P. Ran- ger, C. Cotti, A. Patenaude, L. Zoccolante, S. Lodi. 

dall, S. Enos, J. Barengo, H. Bubbins, K. Montemaggi, 

Grace And Precision Personified 



The Marching Girls, who perform during 
the half times at football games, in local pa- 
rades and in the Senior High Band Concert, 
are a vigorous symbol of the school spirit. 
They must meet the same rugged qualifica- 
tions required of varsity sports players. The 
girls devote long hours to practice under the 
direction of John Pacheco. 




Sheryl Parsons 



^\ 



Jean Melevsky 



85 




Activities For Varied Interests 



The sale of book covers is organized by Loralee Lane 
and is carried out by the Student Council third representa- 
tives in each homeroom. 

The newspaper staff has been working diligently to cre- 
ate an interesting and informative Blue Bugle. 

To participate in a college bowl contest with Duxbury 
High, a group of student volunteers are being coached by 
a faculty committee. 




QUIZ CONTESTANTS— Seated: J. 

Rogers, S. Holmes, A. Patenaude, 
J. Baker, N. Briggs, G. Banker, C. 
Wall, B. Knowles. Standing: G. 
Zoccolante, C. White, P. Palavan- 
chi, S. Wood, Mr. Roland Holmes, 
advisor; D. Searles, W. Correa. 



BOOKCOVER SALESMEN — First 
Row: P. Hale, P. Barron, D. Dun- 
lap, Mr. Larson, J. Saunders, D. 
Kane, N. Fortini. Second Row: N. 

Zaniboni, M. Barrett, C. Lanman 
D. Searles, J. Keller, J. Shea. 
Third Row: R. Figueirido, S. Bel- 
sito, C. Millican, P. Swartz. 



NEWSPAPER — Seated: S. Nelson, 
M. Freyermuth, P. Giaccaglia, A. 
Bartlett, editor-in-chief, S. But- 
terfield. Standing: C. White, B. 
Knowles, S. Moreau, Mr. Charles 
Toohey, advisor; E. Holmes, J. 
Larson, J. Romano. 



r. f* 






X 



JT 



i 



Juniors promenade. 



t t 



Hawaiian Sunset"— A Night of Many Memories 



JUNIOR PROM 

The class of '63 held the annual junior 
prom on May 1 1. The theme "Hawaiian Sun- 
set" was chosen by the class; and the audi- 
torium and gym, featuring a tropical motif, 
had as its focal point a realistic waterfall. 
Music was provided by Bob Mulligan's band. 
The Juniors, by diligently working in com- 
mittees, conjured up an enjoyable evening. 







Magic of the night is captured by many. 



Class officers and their dates. 



All enjoy the Grand March. 




87 



..->' 



rjtnrc 











Within A Wor/d 



Beryl Skulsky 

Photography 
Editor 



Jane does some artwork. 





Jane Harris 

Art Co-Editor 




Stephen Cavicchi 

Boys' Sports Co-Editor 



■a 



ARTISTS 
Standing: K. Lee, J. Harris and D. Wilson, 
co-editors; A. Kusmin, P. Dahl. Standing: 
J. Rogers, R. Corbett, V. Harris. 




PHOTOGRAPHERS 
Standing: R. Christiani, P. Taddia, B 
Skulsky, editor; C. Melahoures. Stand- 
ing: C. McGovern, B. McLain, J. Costa. 



TYPISTS 

Seated: N. Fortini, D. Furtado, S. Carofoli, editor; E. Silva, 
B. Marston. Standing: A. Perry, B. Askins, P. Miller, C. Petit, 
S. LaVoie. 

Hard-Working Pilgrim 

Staff Tackles All 
Facets Of Publication 



BUSINESS STAFF 
Seated: C. Paul, P. Giac- 
caglia, J. Graziano and J. 
Guidoboni, co - business 
managers; J. Sinoski, L. 
Lane. Standing: B. Know- 
les, D. McNeill, V. Gir- 
ard, D. Dunlap, S. Samp- 
son, B. Stern, R. Figueire- 
do, J. Saunders, L. 
Holmes, P. Bongiovanni, 
K. Sullivan, D. Correa, J. 
Melevsky. 




SPORTS STAFF 
Seated: N. Doll, S. Cavic- 
chi, D. Henning, S. 
Holmes, L. Doll. Standing: 
A. Neri, N. Zaniboni, C. 
Bongiovanni, C. Silvia, M. 
Koblantz, B. Stern, S. 
Enos, C. White, P. Mac- 
caferri, G. Banker, J. Dar- 
sch. 




With the guidance of Mr. Roland Holmes, 
faculty advisor, and Paula Palavanchi, editor- 
in-chief, the Pilgrim staff has sought to cre- 
ate a memorable yearbook which depicted a 
varied sampling of school life throughout the 
school year. Here is told in words and pictures 
the story of our world within a world. With- 
out the aid of administration, faculty, and stu- 
dents the staff could never have brought this 
project to fruition. 





WRITERS 
Standing: A. Patenaude, C. 
Wolfenden, E. MacPhee and 
M. Burgess, co-editors; K. Sit- 
ta. Standing: S. Wood, C. 
Spelman, P. Hale-, S. Pascoe, 
E. Kierstead, P. Zucchelli, S. 
Ledo, N. Briggs, ' M. Arm- 
strong. 



SENIOR STATISTICS 
Standing: D. Maccaferri, S. 
Lynn and D. Kane, co-editors; 
D. Searles. Standing: F. Shaw, 
P. Roessel, T. Eddy, J. Pratt, 
L. Gray, P. Pimental. 



91 



OWE 



w 



■- ■■ ■■■;■'■' ■' 



The World of Our Athletics 



The various athletic activities of 
Plymouth High School, our world 
within a world, instill in the par- 
ticipants and supporters school spir- 
it and provides one more of the 
facets of well-balanced school life. 
While developing ' sportsmansKjpf/v 
we also form strong, healthy bodies 
and co-ordinated minds. Through 
competition we master faiV plgylarrd 
team work, whicli L will, .help, &s} : f4> 
work harmoniously. Wifhi^b^e^^nl- 
future life. Our high i; s^h^^^btira^? 



of sports he\p^i^^p^^^^^%6T-. 
the world b£ act fv e ^^pe^on 
which "ties ahead of us. 

- .-■■■ .4VM^7-'V'f? v -;:(-'' , -V-^-: 

- ..-.- ■ ■■■'■rhs- ...ir;'*.- -,■-.■ ■■- ',.-■■ ■ .. '. 



m 



■;■■■:?,:■'•' ■'; : '^>--~ , ^^-^-:^V-:f : -\ : --<',--^ : -^ : -'-^^-:' 




HA 



*2\ 



A90' 






^^r 4 - 



^o^7e ; 









££1 



^ ■ h^* • Cp 



& — M 



77*%i 



J* 



FOOTBALL TEAM 



First row: J. Fillebrown, Mgr.; G. Banker; S. Cavicchi; 
D. Cavicchi; P. Basler; K. Stevens; C. Freyermuth; B. 
Gibbs; P. Curtis; J. Prout; M. Stefani; J. Holmes; R. 
Bonna; N. Zaniboni; J. Canal; S. Minsky, Mgr. 
Second row: Coach Henry Cryer Jr.; D. Perry; L. 
Brewster; P. Maccaferri; C. Millican; P. Haire; R. Fur- 
tado; T. Rapoza; L. Gray; M. Freyermuth; D. Cald- 



well; C. Bongiovanni; A^^efT; J. McKay; \Coach Jo- 
seph DeSisto; Coach^Bennis Arresta. ThirdXrow: D. 
McLean, Mgr.;M<'Harding; S. Tavares; R. Vjreaves- 1 
R. Maraghv>«^r»rewster; A. Tassinari; A. Soritos; A 
Sirrico^rrButters\ S. Leonardi; P. Pinetti; D. XBabini; 
Vinsky, Mgr. 



P. H. S. FOOTBMJ^M 

On September 22<Tne Blue Eagle? 
of Plymouth ap«fned the 1962 season\ 
with a rpjrfTof the Trojans of Bridge- 
waJ^Kfroynham by the score of 26-0. 

Plymouth's first home game with 
Rocklanq proved to be a thriller. The 
Blue Eagles moved to a first-half lead 
on Don Gavicchi's touchdown scamp- 
er. After ylockland evened the count 
in the thiral period, Ralph Bonna threw 
to Pete Maccaferri for the winning 
touchdown. \ 

28-7 was\ the magic number when 
Plymouth traveled to Middleboro on 
October 8tl\. Plymouth again as- 
sembled a powerful offense and an al- 
most invincible defense in posting its 
third straight Win. Scoring was by the 
Cavicchis, Dor\ and Steve, and Steve 
Holmes. 

Against the panthers of Whitman- 
Hanson the following week, Plymouth 
came from behimd to notch its fourth 
straight win 12-6. With a 6-0 lead at 
halftime, Whitman-Hanson fell to the 
Blue Eagles devastating second-half 
performance. 



Philip Haire 



John Prout 



Stephen Cavicchi 

H4 F 



Stephen Holmes 



w 



fc rf 



Blue Eagles Roll Along To Clinch Class C 
Co-Championship 



Michael Harding 




After a qisappointing loss, 22-6, to 
a strong Aoington team, Plymouth 
bounced bacV with a crushing win 
over LawrencA High of Falmouth by 
the margin 16J0. 

In romps oveY Randolph and Scitu- 
ate by scores oY 20-8 and 14-0 re- 
spectively, Plymouth's defense showed 
its prowess. 






Blue Eagles Capture 1962 




The line-up before the game. 




Watching the action. 



P.H.S. FOOTBALL — 62 

With a 24-6 post-Thanksgiving Day victory over tradi- 
tional rival Silver Lake, the Plymouth High School foot- 
ball team became Co-Champions of the Southeastern Con- 
ference for the first time in thirty-two years. Plymouth's 
only defeat was at the hands of Abington, the other Co- 
Champion. Plymouth tallied 7-1 in league competition 
and 8-1 overall. 

Much credit is due the fine defensive play. of Co-cap- 
tain Carl Freyermuth, Kent Stevens, John Canal, and Mike 
Stefani and the offensive standouts Steve and Don Cavic- 
chi and Co-captain, Bart Gibbs. But the true success of 
this year's team lies in the outstanding coaching of head 
coach, Joseph Desisto, who, in just two years has fostered 
teams compiling an overall 15-2-1 record. 








" ^ 


fe^s 


gsL^jL 


^5 




1w 


i?iS if .J^j.S' AS*. 



Southeastern Conference Co-Championship 



Plymouth 


26 


Bridgewater 





Plymouth 


12 


Rockland 


6 


Plymouth 


28 


Middleboro 


8 


Plymouth 


12 


Whitman-Hanson 


6 


Plymouth 


6 


Abington 


22 


Plymouth 


16 


Falmouth 





Plymouth 


20 


Randolph 


8 


Plymouth 


14 


Scituate 





Plymouth 


22 


Silver Lake 


6 



Plymouth scores again! 





Blue Eagles eager to start play. 



Falmouth Helpless As Blue Eagle) 

Stonewall Yields Only 49 Yards 



r^^::^ er Score 



^ s UoU» & J-..^5 



No- ' 




i$ 



■"■ ■•:!, 



f-ywnd Uj ,!!jL it* ','.-..' 

' »' 1 < W , EiS'' ■ ' ■' •'■' 

' T '" Kill B "" 

> ',•"£ < ■ 

....tie""'"',, ,,»..-' »' .-, 

t,s,a &"*""** 



diebow on n fl | ' . li(l 



Where's the blocking? 



fvtgwjUj 




VARSITY BASKETBALL 

First Row: W. Minsky, manager; C. Kendrick, C. Frey- ler, manager; D. Cavicchi, P. Wild, R. Cavicchi, B. 

ermuth, J. Lawrence, R. Enos, K. Stevens, L. Brewster, Hall, G. Wright, D. Perry, D. Perry, coach Harold Rog- 

S. Cavicchi, W. Parker, manager. Second Row: P. Fow- ers. 



BASKETBALL 

The 1962-63 Plymouth High School basket- 
ball team finished a very successful season with 
an over-all record of 16 wins and 5 losses. 
When the Blue Eagles lost their first two gomes 
of the year, to Coyle and the Alumni, Ply- 
mouth hoop fans looked forward to a build- 
ing year for Coach Rogers. However, when 
the Old Colony League schedule began, the 
team found itself, and their hope for a good 
season was reborn. In their second league en- 
counter the Blue Eagles faced Rockland, the 
team picked to win the league title. After a 
hard fought game, Plymouth owned a 9 point 
victory and first place in the league standings. 

The Blue Eagles continued to win until they 
traveled to Rockland for a return match with 
the Bulldogs. Rockland had lost only the one 
game to Plymouth and was, therefore, still in 
contention for league honors. Plymouth came 
out on the short end of 59-52 score. This tied 
the league race; and when both Plymouth and 
Rockland ended league competition with iden- 
tical records of 13 wins and 1 loss, a playoff 
game was in order. The playoff game was 
held at the Bridgewater-Raynham gym, and 
the Blue Eagles were tipped by a score of 70- 
66 in their effort to retain the league title. 
The game was marked with superior play by 
both teams. 




Donald Cavicchi 






/ ' 




'/ 


98 


j 
: 



Hoop Crowns Barely Elude Blue Eagles ' Grasp 



Now the Blue Eagles entered the Eastern 
Mass. (Tech) Tournament to defend their class 
"c" title. Plymouth defeated Wareham and 
Case High of Swansea in the preliminary 
rounds. Then, it was on to the Boston Garden 
for the semi-final game against Sharon. Ply- 
mouth won by a score of 66-57 and entered 
the finals of the tourney against a very strong 
and highly favored Chelmsford team. The 
Blue Eagles were looking for an unprecedented 
third straight Tech Tourney title. (Plymouth 
had won 1 1 consecutive Tech Tourney games 
over the past three years). However, it was not 
a night for records as the Blue Eagles went 
down to a 64-59 defeat. Carlton "Turk" Ken- 
drick played a tremendous ball game, scoring 
34 points and setting a class "c" tourney rec- 
ord of 103 points for four games. Carlton was 
named to all-tourney class "c" team. Previ- 
ously, three of the Blue Eagles, Carlton Ken- 
drick, Kent Stevens and Steve Cavicchi, had 
been named to the Old Colony League all-star 
team. 

Much credit must be given to Coach Rogers 
for having molded together such a successful 
team, and we look forward to an even more 
successful season next year as Carlton Ken- 
drick, Kent Stevens, Larry Brewster, and Den- 
nis Perry, all starters from this year's team 
will be returning. We extend our best wishes 
to next year's team and hope that they can 
bring the Old Colony League and Tech Tour- 
ney titles back to P.H.S. 



Brian Hall 




Joseph Lawrence 




J.V. BASKETBALL 
First Row: M. Martin, I. Butters, R. Swift, Coach Henry Row: R. Figuieredo, C. Carafoli, J. Pacheco, J. Darsch, 

Cryer, Jr.; G. Wood, E. Hinckley, D. Correa. Second A. Tassinari, G. Sirrico. 




99 



UK 



Russ Enos brings the ball up court. 



VARSITY SCOREBOARD 



Plymouth 


vs. 


Coyle 


43-57 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Alumni 


60-62 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Whitman-Hanson 


64-34 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Rockland 


62-53 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Wareham 


78-64 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Abington 


67-48 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Middleboro 


79-54 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Hingham 


65-45 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Silver Lake 


74-60 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Whitman-Hanson 


79-63 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Rockland 


52-59 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Wareham 


43-36 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Abington 


96-87 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Middleboro 


64-41 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Hingham 


99-51 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Silver Lake 


71-55 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Rockland — (Play- 


aff) 66-70 


EASTERN i 


VtASSACHUSETTS 


TOURNEY 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Wareham 


75-54 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Case 


64-52 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Sharon 


66-57 


Plymouth 


vs. 


Chelmsford 


59-64 



m$& 




'Turk" fights for the rebound. 




Determination personified! 




Watch that shot! 



Eagles Kom 



lC3C\ » 



• ltl * out to 
3u ^S of the 



an 8 - p ?'-od"and' 



first P e '*^ts by 

ouisco"S of th 

into w S55L piy r 



at the 

, then c 

mainvng Vf itg sixth 
?oV d J° a gue victors 
Col r4turday «|5 
Sac" "<**" ** 



&\ 









On 



% 






J. V. SCOREBOARD 

Plymouth vs. Coyle 44-43 

Plymouth vs. Whitman-Hanson 35-32 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 44-45 

Plymouth vs. Wareham 34-41 

Plymouth vs. Abington 28-47 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 44-47 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 36-27 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 40-29 

Plymouth vs. Whitman-Hanson 50-26 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 26-27 

Plymouth vs. Wareham 42-41 

Plymouth vs. Abington 61-35 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 24-43 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 31-43 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 30-38 




The big stretch. 



rift *$\oS ^^ k^ 6 «iQ l ^ 



trt£ 




TkB? J„rV . ~,*n too* -? dVl t "S fl / «iu e ^ 



,the 



boto ^^jctoty 



vjho 



^iWir^w^ 









'9 1 



£j£>^ 



a «d 



& 






™i a Y>Mt °" ■> the *-\_ a ^r-vieflc. f a «d n~^ e nt X'ng 






star 
the 



^TCo^KZ ^?. *»&%. *e g 






*4 



er s 



0>e, 



ev. 



TOU 




Pretty Cheerleaders Spark . . 

CHEERLEADERS 

"P-L-Y-M-O-U-T-H," spell the Plymouth High cheerlead- 
ers as they root our teams onward to victory. The cheer- 
leading squad, consisting of eight regulars and four substi- 
tutes, serves throughout the football and basketball seasons. 
These girls are symbolic of our school spirit and enthusiasm. 
With their peppy cheers and intricate routines, they inspire 
the spectators to pick up the chant and encourage the boys 
to play their best. 




Doing the Bunny Hop for P.H.S. 




CHEERLEADERS 

D. Kane, G. Parker, J. Romano, 
N. Forrini, C. Martin, B. Stern, 
P. Figlioli, J. Barengo. 



Our Teams To Victory 




Fight, Team, Fight! 



41 



'Okay, everybody up! 



HKHcSB 



iw 




^* "l 






JrilBHtlUt,. 




V-— > 



HHHHNH 

First Row: S. Holmes, E. Macomber, J. McKay, J. Pierson, K. Tavares, R. 
Luz, D. Lekberg, M. Freyermuth. Second Row: W. Moors, R. Joseph, G. 
Wright, L. Grey, M. Harding, J. Bessett, P. Callery. 



Two runners round the turn in the 
mile. 



Making Tracks Across Country 



TRACK RECORD 



Plymouth 41 


Whitman 


45 


Plymouth 57 


Middleboro 


29 


Plymouth 24 


Abington 


62 


Plymouth 27]/ 3 


Wareham 


532/3 


Plymouth 27 


Hingham 


59 


Plymouth 23]/ 2 


Rockland 


62]/ 2 


Plymouth 36 


Silver Lake 


50 


CROSS-COUNTRY RECORD 




Plymouth 15 


Hingham 


40 


Plymouth 39 


Silver Lake 


16 


Plymouth 20 


Whitman 


35 


Plymouth 20 


Rockland 


32 


Plymouth 40 


Wareham 


15 


Plymouth 19 


Abington 


36 


Plymouth 21 


Middleboro 


34 



League meet team placed 4th 
South Shore meet team placed 7th 



Under Coach "Hank" Rogers Plymouth's 
1962 track team won only 1 of its meets, and 
in cross-country the Plymouth Harriers com- 
piled a record of four wins and three losses. 




They're off! The start of the 50-yard dash during the 
inter-class track meet. 



CROSS-COUNTRY 
First Row, left to right: 

K. Tavares, P. Callery, 
P. Wild, G. Silva, R. Luz, 
R. Hedge, G. Wright. 
Second Row, left to right: 

J. Pacheco, D. Perry, S. 
Nelson, P. Russell, E. 
Hinckley, M. Andrews, 
D. Nickerson. 




j m 




... £:-i 






. 



19. 



B — ' - - 


^'\> ~ - 





4 



Plymouth Nine Captures League Championship 




The 1962 Plymouth High baseball team, 
under Coach Antone Spath, enjoyed an ex- 
tremely successful season as they won the 
Old Colony League championship with a rec- 
ord of 12 wins and 3 losses. Excellent , team 
leadership was shown by co-captains Frank 
Rose and Paul Perry. The Blue Eagles quali- 
fied for the Eastern Massachusetts Baseball 
Tournament but lost in the first round of 
play to Case High of Swansea. The P.H.S. 
junior varsity team was ably coached by Mr. 
Douglas Edwards and finished the season with 
a record of 9 wins and 5 losses. 

SCORES 



.i , ■ 



Batting Practice 



Plymouth 


5 


Whitman-Hanson 


2 


Plymouth 


6 


Rockland 


4 


Plymouth 


3 


Wareham 


7 


Plymouth 


6 


Abington 


4 


Plymouth 


3 


Middleboro 


2 


Plymouth 


7 


Silver Lake 


2 


Plymouth 


14 


Whitman-Hanson 


2 


Plymouth 


5 


Hingham 


2 


Plymouth 


17 


Rockland 


3 


Plymouth 


5 


Abington 





Plymouth 


7 


Middleboro 





Plymonth 


7 


Middleboro 


6 


Plymouth 


3 


Hingham 


14 


Plymouth 


3 


Silver Lake 


1 


Plymouth 


4 


Case 


7 



Eastern Mass. Tourney 





First Row: M. DeFelice, W. Willard, T. Gordon, G. 
Banker, F. Shaw, R. Morris, J. Lapham. Second Row: 
A. Martioli, R. Silva, A. Cavicchi, J. Gardner, P. Perry, 
F. Rose, R. Bonna, D. Cavicchi, W. Cotti, B. Montanari. 



Third Row: Coach W. Douglas Edwards, Manager, J 
Medeiros, J. Corshia, P. Wild, D. Roderick, C. Freyer- 
muth, J. Canal, K. Stevens, S. Cavicchi, T. Rapoza, 
Manager R. Craw, Coach Antone Spath. 



105 



FIELD 
HOCKEY 



VARSITY 

First Row: M. Thimas, A. Paten- 
aude, H. Ferazzi. Second Row: D. 
Prout, M. Cotti, D. Hadaway. Third 
Row: M. Koblantz, L. Doll, P. Hale, 
H. Bubbins. 




Manager, A. Burgess; Coach Mrs. 
S. Cheverie; Manager, M. Burgess. 









i 



Field Hockey 

Success was the reward for hard work and good sportsman- 
ship of the girl's field hockey team this year coached by Mrs. 
Sandra Cheverie. The varsity team achieved a total of five 
wins and one loss. The junior varsity totaled one win, two 
losses, and two ties. Carol Silvia, a senior, was the high scorer 
of the season. 

The highlight of this season was the Higham game. The 
first half was scoreless, but the second half started off with 
a goal by Mary Lou Thimas. Hingham rallied, however, and 
tied the score. In the last few seconds of the game, Carol 
Silvia made the winning score. This was the first win over 
Hingham in three years. 



V 



VARSITY SCOREBOARD 

Plymouth vs. Rockland — 2 

Plymouth vs. Abington 1 — 4 

Plymouth vs. Whitman 5 — 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 4 — 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 3 — 1 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 2 — 1 



!/" j. * jtr 



Jane and Maryann practice 
bullying. 




Co-Captain C. Silva 






"mk 




Co-captain D. Henning 



JUNIOR VARSITY SCOREBOARD 

Plymouth vs. Abington 1 — 1 



Plymouth vs. Whitman 

Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 

Plymouth vs. Middleboro 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 




3—0 
0—1 
0—1 
0—0 




Marg stops ball in pre-game warmup. 



Plymouth is on its way to victory 
against Hingham. 



JUNIOR VARSITY 
First Row: N. Briggs, S. Enos. Second Row: J. Hertel, C. Row: N. Doll, B. Jesse, S. Butterfield, S. Scotto, G. 

Wolfendon, J. Larson, M. Prentice, C. Medeiros. Third Woodward, L. Giovenetti, C. White, D. Cotti, J. Rogers. 







V 










%V 'If P 1 


*%* > 



ttffiMffSB 




VARSITY 
First Row: H. Ferazzi, D. Hadaway, M. Thimas, Captain; D. Henning, S. LaVoie. Second Row: 
M. Cotti, E. MacPhee, L. Doll, S. Sampson. 



GIRLS BASKETBALL 



Holly Ferazzi 




# 





JR. VARSITY 
First Row: J. Hertel, S. Aguair, B. Roncarati, co-captain; D. 
Prout, co-captain; S. Scotto, M. Prentice. Second Row: C. 
White, N. Doll, H. Bubbins, L. Withington, S. Butterfield. 



VARSITY RECORD 



Ellen MacPhee 



Plymouth vs. 


Whitman 


31-25 


Plymouth vs. 


Rockland 


29-23 


Plymouth vs. 


Abington 


23-34 


Plymouth vs. 


Middleboro 


45-13 


Plymouth vs. 


Silver Lake 


33-29 


Plymouth vs. 


Whitman 


29-18 


Plymouth vs. 


Rockland 


34-18 


Plymouth vs. 


Abington 


28-44 


Plymouth vs. 


Middleboro 


36-15 


Plymouth vs. 


Silver Lake 


29-19 



108 



The girls' varsity basketball team's record 
of eight wins and two losses earned them sec- 
ond place in the Girls' Old Colony League. 
Sparking the team's drive were Mary Lou 
Thimas and Donna Henning, who hooped 104 
points and 72 points respectively. The junior 
varsity were led to their victories by Brenda 
Roncorati with 45 points and Nancy Doll 
with 28 points. 



SK 





Mary Lou Thimas 



Donna Hadaway 



I Sharon LaVoie 







Donna Henning 













■ 
■ 


C. Wolfenden, A. Patenaude, managers; 


Mrs 






Sandra Cheverie, coach; N. Briggs, manager. 






JUNIOR VARSITY 


RECORD 




1 


Plymouth vs. Whitman 






14-13 


. H ' 


Plymouth vs. Rockland 






11-15 


m 


Plymouth vs. Abington 






9-10 


Plymouth vs. Middleboro 






13-10 




Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 






12-13 




Plymouth vs. Whitman 






14-17 




Plymouth vs. Rockland 






22-19 




Plymouth vs. Abington 






13-21 




Plymouth vs. Middleboro 






7-27 




Plymouth vs. Silver Lake 






34-14 





109 



Mary Lou's got this one! 




TENNIS 



The 1962 tennis team finished the season with 
a one win-five defeat record. 

Despite the disappointment of the season, the 
sophomores and juniors who participated gained valu- 
able experience and should compile a more im- 
pressive record next season. 

The outstanding singles player was Sandra Samp- 
son with three wins. In doubles Linda Raymond and 
Joyce Devine were leaders with four victories apiece. 



TENNIS RECORD 

Plymouth vs. Old Rochester 1-5 

Plymouth vs. Scituate 0-6 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 2-3 

Plymouth vs. Duxbury 2-3 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 3-2 

Plymouth vs. Duxbury 0-4 




First Row: N. Briggs, J. Guidoboni, 
A. Patenaude, D. Maccaferri, S. 
Sampson, S. LaVoie, G. Woodward. 
Second Row: P. Hale, D. Dunlap, A. 
Richardson, M. Koblantz. Third Row: 
Miss Sheila Sullivan, coach. Missing: 
J. Devine, C. Muzzioli, L. Raymond, 
C. Shaw, J. Wirzburger, J. Saunders. 



Holly Ferazzi, Donna Hadaway, and Carol Silvia, who compiled 
high batting averages for the 1962 softball team, provided the 
spark to lead the team to its victories. With the excellent coaching 
of Mrs. Cheverie the team looks forward to another spring of com- 
petition and good sportsmanship. 



SOFTBALL 



SOFTBALL SCORES 

Plymouth vs. Abington 37-19 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 3-19 

Plymouth vs. Abington 25-14 

Plymouth vs. Whitman-Hanson 6-15 

Plymouth vs. Rockland 18-5 

Plymouth vs. Whitman-Hanson 12-13 

Plymouth vs. Hingham 11-16 



First Row: Co-captains: J. Willis and C. Silvia; 
D. Henning. Second Row: H. Ferrazi, V. Roderick, 
M. Cook, J. Govoni. Third Row: L. Doll, M. Thim- 
as, S. Stefani, K. Seiden. 



I'll 




.. 



The World of Business 



And so we are all absorbed in 
this "world within a world," its pres- 
sures and its triumphs, its prob- 
lems and its fun. Our goal is ma- 
turity and the acceptance of adult 
responsibilities, the process of 
achieving them can be nothing oth v - 
er than a struggle for most of us, 
Yet those who hqy#; ; '4l*^)iy:; ; Ji60^r^ 
ed the satisfaction : <*F hard '^yftm^j 
have discovered what a very ;<$$?}'■.■ 
cial place our school is, and we i!J 
know these high school years are ^ ; 
very special ones. 

The P I L G R I M is a record in 
which we inscribe sb'riie : ^:j^^jrai^?ii... 
lights that will be our memories. 
The publishing of the P|LGR$tf" 
would be impossible, ^J^^^^hjSi 
sincere interest and support of <t* 
many friends, sponsors, xihd adver- 
tisers. ^A^iife'eF'' trie*r5^|B^^^(^7p 
represents both ; ' ■lina|^ic^|^|p^|^^;- 
and a tribute to youth. ; ;^j^p^55>S 
the PILGRIM . .sfaff.4JN0^P^p^~ 
in directing 'yt^i^^^it&.oiit^, 
advertisers, ,^^'^^^^^^i^Si4i^^4 
from the 



I V 









• z T- r , / ' 



^ *■-'.. v; .-'■-■' -,'-'. '. ■ ■■"'' ■ ,- . 



»wt. 



■ 



■ V* 



/' 



/y 






.vV* 



A/ 






Mm ■■ 






/y vv 5 






1/ 



/ 




^V 



A 






y 



^4 
■ 

V y 

of 





'Congr^j^yfo^e^ of 19 











4 



■y 



3 



>y 



■ 









j 









\x 



/^^ 

^/M 








6-8 Court St 
Plymouth 



w// 



■j 




114 



MARTHA'S GIFT & TOY SHOP 




300 Court Street 
North Plymouth 



Congratulations to the 
Class of '63 
from 



SWEETSER'S GENERAL STORE 



Washington Street 



Duxbury 



Congratulations to the Seniors 



from 



PLYMOUTH LIMBER COMPANY 



Robbins Road 



Plymouth, Massachusetts 



115 



Congratulations to the 
Class of '63 



BERNARD'S 
LADIES' APPAREL 




Best Wishes 
To The Class of '63 



AAARDON'S 
JEWELERS 



18 Court Street 



Plymouth 



The Jewelry Store 
For Young Moderns 



DIAMONDS 
JEWELRY 



WATCHES 
GIFTWARE 



441 



9» 



'Education is the Apprenticeship of Life 

FOR SCHOOL NEWS 

that story of the Class Prom 

stories of special school events 

social items of your Classmates 

the weekly column of your school Press Club 

your school graduation 

your school athletics — baseball, football, field 
hockey, track, tennis 

all with photos and action pictures 

READ THE OLD COLONY MEMORIAL 

—New England's Greatest Weekly Newspaper For 136 Years — 

©lu (Mont} memorial 

FOR QUALITY PRINTING — INQUIRE OF MEMORIAL PRESS 



116 



Congratulations 




from 




PLYMOUTH MEN'S 


SHOP 


18 Main St. 


PI 6-0341 



Good Luck, Seniors! 

HENRY MENGOLI 
AND SON 



Compliments of 



MASSASOIT VENDING SERVICE, INC. 



22 Brewster Street 



PI 6-1713 



ELLIS CURTAI FACTORY 


Wholesalers 


and Manufacturers 


278 Court St. 


PI 6-1941 



117 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS 




TO THE 
CLASS 




118 




RMtuiCnfort 



Route 3A 



TOWN BROOK 

SERVICE STATION 

AAA N DO'S 

24-Hour Road Service 
14 Water St. 



Plymouth 



Massachusetts 



A. A. DHOOGE 

Jeweler 
Watchmaker & Engraver 




Phone Pilgrim 6-2645 
Plymouth, Mass. 



119 



KINGSTON OIL & GAS INCORPORATED 
JOSEPH BALBONI & SONS 

62 Main Street 
Kingston, Mass. 

Fuel Oils (Esso) Burner Service 
Bottled Gas — Bulk Gas 
Delco Heating 
Appliances 

JU 5-4541 JU 5-2604 





Good Luck To The 1963 Seniors 






from 






MARIO'S AUTO BODY 




PI 6-0300 


Plymouth, 


Mass. 



Congratulations To The Class Of '63 
BUICK — PONTIAC 

SAMOSET GARAGE, INC. 

40 Samoset St. 
Plymouth, Mass. 

Est. 1909 



120 



Compliments of 




SHERMAN'S FURNITURE CO., 


INC. 


310 COURT ST 




PI 6-144Q 






Congratulations to the 
Class of 1963 






M & M SPORTING GOODS COMPANY 



Pilgrim 6-1915 



35 Main Street 



121 



^0 \J.ft > J j /K^ 



\^) T^OHQJu^ es * °^Luck to the Seniors From OaHj <L/Ol^k_> 

w ^^ tkeIPuritan r ^^ 

_^to ya^jL^-J^cj vj) <-JUkjqjls j^ui-olJ ^juoul; yU^<^J 

^^^ CLOTHING CO -^^^ 

^-^^l^caoJLJ "Modern Stores for Men & Boys" ,_J^jU <g~0~&-oL. 
^^a^H^e^ ^al^^L^ ^/Ltfyz^L > ^uA^j^tc^ / aA^L^' ! ( 

^^ Plymouth — Rockland , j> 

~^£Uk^o/^ O^-^c '£ <2~^_jU7<l&JU ^fyLS~t>C4S c^2^^ce^O -^^-«sO^ 

-^x^~^^. the PURITAN CLEANING DEPT. ^ <*^* ^ 
_sUiS~tLs7<^> ^f^US^Zo ~p^&_^ZSK^ <2^-T£S£^c^U^aLisXJ^^£/C4L/?<^) 

Plymouth's Oldest and Finest Dry Cleaners 




Plymouth Q*^>JhjLJ 



Tel. PI 6-2686 



> 



Q>^ 



122 



PLYMOUTH MARINE RAILWAY INC. 



Congratulations to the Class of '63 

GELLAR'S SERVICE STATION 

AND 

"SNACK BAR" 

Manomet, Mass. 



Congratulations to the Class of '63 



ROGERS SUPER MARKET 



STATE ROAD, MANOMET 



123 



PRINCE STREET 
SERVICE STATION 

Congratulates the Class of 
1963 



Member Plymouth County 
Board of Realtors 

EDWARD C. WARNSMAN 
& SON 

Realtor 
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE 

65 Main Street 

Telephone PI 6-3999; PI 6-3699 

Paul M. Warnsman 

Plymouth, Mass. 



COGGIN & SON 



FURNITURE COMPANY 



Plymouth, Massachusetts 



Good Luck Seniors 

From 

Eva and Bill 

PIOPPI'S GRILL 



SEASIDE GRILL 

390 Court Street 
PI 6-9842 



THE OCKERS COMPANY 

Your headquarters for — 

Books — College Outline Series 

Dictionaries — Greeting Cards 

Brief Cases and School Supplies 

Portable Typewriter 
Sales and Service 

15 Main Street 
Plymouth 

PI 6-2255 



124 



HARBOR DISTRIBUTING 
COMPANY, INC. 

COTT 
QUALITY BEVERAGES 



Plymouth 



Mass. 



BENEA BLOCK COMPANY 



32 Main Street 



Kingston, Massachusetts 



Congratulations To 
the Class of 1963 



PADOVANI'S PHARMACY 



Insure in time 

ELMER E. AVERY INSURANCE AGENCY, 
INCORPORATED 

John V. Mahoney 

27 Court St., Plymouth 

PI 6-4567 



FIRE 



CASUALTY 
REAL ESTATE 

125 



BONDS 



Best Luck to the Class of 1963 




LOUIS KNIFE & SON 




359 Court Street 


Plymouth 









Congratulations to all graduates of Plymouth High School 
From Radio Station 

WPLM 



You have received your education in one of the best school systems 
in the United States of America. 

Plymouth is truly America's "Home Town" ... Its history and its 
heritage are for you to remember as you go out into the world to make 
your way in life. 

We of WPLM . . . The radio voice of America's home town . . . 
sincerely hope that your life will abound with all the things that are 
good . . . and that you will remember as you go out into the world . . . 
the good that you knew in Plymouth . . . where the American way of 
life . . . the democratic way of living really started. 



Good Luck to all of you of 



the Class of 1963 



John Thomas Campbell 



owner, manager of WPLM 



1390 on your A. M. dial ... 500 watts 



99.1 mc. on your F. M. dial . . . 20,000 watts 



6 A.M. ■ Midnight 



Radio Voice of Plymouth, Cape Cod, and the Islands 



126 



BALBONI'S DRUG STORE 

Joseph Balboni, Reg. Pharm. 
Richard Tassinari, Reg. Pharm. 




PI 6-1251 

Night Service Res. J. Balboni, PI 6-2147 

"Where Pharmacy is a Profession 

not a sideline" 

315 COURT STREET PLYMOUTH 



SAMOSET TV 

& 

RADIO SERVICE INC. 

97 Samoset St. 
Plymouth, Mass. 

PI 6-2499 



Compliments of 



SMITH'S 



■ 



PLYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS 



JORDAN HARDWARE 

• Builders' Hardware 

• Electrical Supplies 

• Sporting Goods 

• Garden Tools 

• Housewares & Appliances 

• Kitchen Planning 

If it is . . . 

JORDAN has it! 

Phone Pilgrim 6-2283 



127 



/ 



nr 



_ 



V 



w- 



- 



#u 



l 




V f~J 







<i^ Congratulations 







f/ PLYMOUTH BOWL-O-MAT J 







p 



fi 






j j 



PLYMOUTH COUNTY i- 




\) J 





r 





^V 






\) 





j 



) ' 




u 




r If 

Can^ratuldSons W the JSfetaior ( 








¥ oP 






SUBURN 








J? 



^ 



Plyp 



>' 



I 



er Street' 

m y 

outh, hMassachjjase 



y 



UMBEK— HAMDWAReL POINTS ^ BLtMBING ^UPPMES 



j 



v ' 











'I 



Jf 



I .J 






'¥ 



y 





r- 



, ; 



a 







I 1 



/ J 






ur Dollar gets morfe at 

A wr wooLwcmH # te 



M. 



V / 






j£_ 



PERI^O'silRVL&E GI)1F 
STATLCfr* 

34 Simoset $£ 
to the^class-©$^63 



^ 







I 






ci^'' / v Establish^ 1894 1/ 



l t r^ 



f 







i 



O^NC 

P Established 18J 



Watchmakers 





; »& JeWelers^ 



Street Plymouth 






WALK-OVER SHOE 
STORE 

8A North Street Plymouth 






<r 



^^ 



c^ 






•<rV r 




^} 



y 20 Middlle Street 
•J / 




COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE 

ETTERRR£SS — PHOTO-OFFSET 

Th/|ROGERS PRINT 




Plymouth, Mass. 



Phone PIlgrim 6-1234 



Always A Friendly Welcome 

GAMBINI'S 

Established 1922 

Plymouth, Mass. 

Del and Jim Panagopolos, Owners 

"Featuring Fine Food" 



52 Main Street 



Tel. PI 6-0372 



Congratulations to the Class of '63 



PLYMOUTH FIVE CENTS SAVINGS BAM 



Plymouth — Kingston — Duxbury — Marshfield 



Your Bank for School Savings 



131 



JOHN ALDEN GIFT 
SHOP 

Water Street Plymouth, Mass. 

SALT WATER TAFFY 

CIGARS, CIGARETTES 

CAMERA FILM 

SNACK BAR 

SOUVENIRS 

GIFTS 




Best Wishes 

to the 

Class of 1963 

From The Faculty and Students 

of 

Plimoth Academy 

and School of Fine Arts 

ROY BROWN, Headmaster 



PLYMOUTH SAVINGS BANK 

"The Friendly Bank" 

Friendly Service from These Friendly People 

Arthur G. Estes, Jr., Treasurer 

Warren M. Axford, Assistant Treasurer 

Donald W. Heath, Teller 
Bonnie T. Trask, Teller 

Lynne Pedrini Teller 
Dorothy R. Hale Teller 



132 



PLYMOUTH FEDERAL 
SAVINGS AID LOAN ASSOCIATION 

PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 
Inc. 1882 Fed. 1937 



President 

Walder J. Engstrom 

Vice President 
& Treasurer 

A. Lee Roulston 



Secretary 

Mae E. Emond 

Assistant 
Secretary 

Esther Crowell 



Assistant Treasurer 
Ronald C. Carletti 




Pi* »»V".>< , »»•><$,,-. -•-' -^^^ 



At Your Service For 

INSURED SAFETY FOR SAVINGS 

HOME MORTGAGE LOANS 

Planned for Your Budget 



133 



STANDISH CHEVROLET, 
INC. 



^CHEVROLET 



10 Water St. 



PI 6-1945 



MEL'S AUTO REPAIR 

Repairs on all make cars 

109 Sandwich Street 
Plymouth 

E. T. Diozzi, Proprietor 
Esso Products 

Telephone PI 6-1547 



OLD COLONY THEATRE 

Plymouth 

"Get more out 

of life .... go to 

a movie!" 



PLYMOUTH SAVINGS BAE 

"The Friendly Bank" 

Friendly Service from these Friendly People 

ARTHUR G. ESTES, JR., Assistant Treasurer 

WARREN M. AXFORD, Teller 

DOROTHY R. HALE, Teller 

BONNIE TRASK, Teller 



134 




The Plymouth National Bank 

PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 




The way to Security 



135 








SPONSORS 


Alfred's Hairstyling Salon 




Clough's Market 


Anti's 




Cohen's Furniture 


Barbieri's Market 




Contente's Shoe Store 


Bell Shop 




Cooper's Drug Store 


Benotti Grocery 




Costa's Service Station 


Benotti Grocery and Liquor Store 


Dexter's Shoe Store 


Bliss Hardware 




Dr. Hyman Duby 


Bluebird Restaurant 




Dunlap's Oil Service 


L. E. Bouchard Co. Plmbr. 




Dr. Medora Eastwood 


Bradley's Pharmacy 




First National Stores, Inc. 


Dr. J. Robert Browning 




Forn Sign Co. 


Elmer H. Buck, Tile Co. 




W. T. Grant & Co. 


Burns Insurance Agency 




Green Thumb 


Cape Travel Agency 


■ 


Gulf Twin Service Station 


Cappannari's 




Happy Hollow Motel 


Ceccarelli Cleaners 




Hatch Electronics Co. 


Charm Shop 




Henry's Furniture 


Churchill's Service Station 




Hobshole House 


Cities Service Station 




Holmes Grocery 



136 



MORE SPONSORS 


Jabez Corner Service Station 


Plymouth Rock Grocery 


Jay's 


Primo's Service Station 


King's Highway Package Store 


Rebuttini's Food Store 


Kingston Block Co. 


Reliable Cleaners & Dyers 


Leonardi's Food Store 


Sears-Roebuck Co. 


Mary's Beauty Shop 


Johnny Seiver's Lunch 


McLellan's 


Dr. Elmer Shaw 


McNeill Service Station 


Ship Tides 


Middle St. Barber Shop 


Shiretown Motors 


North Plymouth Hardware 


South Centre Market 


Old Colony Laundry 


Sullivan's Taxi 


Mr. & Mrs. Alio J. Palavanchi 


Sunoco Gas Station 


People's Market 


Valente Brothers 


Dr. N. Robert Petrell 


Victoria's Market 


Pilgrim "Super" Drug 


Ward & Brady Signs 


Plymouth Antique Centre 


Wholesale With Kelly 


Plymouth Insurance Agency 


Wood's Fish Market 


Plymouth Glass Co. 


Zanello's Furniture Co. 


Plymouth Recapping 


Dr. C. James Gormley 



137 



■S8k» 



WLflffr' 



To The Class of '63 

& 

The Future Builders 

of America 

GOOD LUCK 



KINGSTO N Me* Co 



KINGSTON # HIGHWAY 3A ^PLYMOUTH 



KINGSTON LUMBER Hia 



ONE -STOP Sujue^ LUMBER 



^rmmrw. tgarjr i fcr/^ZTV 



14 MAIN ST. • KINGSTON • Tt£. PI 6-3200 



&mM 



330 Court Street Plymouth, Mass. 



PI 6-9846 



BEST WISHES FROM 



THE 

HEATHER 

SHOP 



* Cottons 

* Woolen Goods 

* Rug Material 

* Remnants 

* Mill Ends 

* Pound Goods 




at back of A&P, Plymouth 
Free Parking— PI 6-1030 



138 







Best Wishes 










JIM'S RESTAURANT 






17 


Main 


Street 


PI 


6-9838 



Compliments of 

PEPSI COLA BOTTLING CO. 
OF PLYMOUTH INC. 




VOLTa 
OIL CO. 

TEXACO 
PRODUCTS 

BOTTLED GAS 



VOLTA OIL COMPANY 



Samoset Street 



Plymouth, Mass. 



P. 0. Box 346 



Tel. PI 6-1340 



TIMKEM 

£i&n/ /Jufomalic 

II EAT 



V 



139 



PLYMOUTH HARDWARE 

INCORPORATED 

and 

NERI PLUMBING CO. 



42-44 Court St. 



PI 6-0265 



(■^(^o 



^^^ SINCE 19OO 



PLYMOUTH T"» •), 

MASSACHUSETTS 

< 7radUt0rial X\?U) Erujlaad^ooels 

Our Own Ice Cream and Pastries 

Fine Candies • Nuts 




Congratulations to the Graduates 




>■ 



press 1 ?w*« a^r-fr gp 

' a* samosct street . Plymouth, mass. \iy 



'#> 



^ 



ST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1963 

ty -a *$!'</* pioppi's 

Vy* PA ™ E ST0RE 

A ^60 .Court Street 




■*V> 



PI 6-1943 



b>^ 



140 



KORSLIID, LE NORHA1D AND QUANN, 11. 


J. L. MARSHALL AND SONS, INC. 


560 York Avenue 


Pawtucket, Rhode Island 


Congratulations and Best Wishes 


to the 


Class of 1963 



141 



SfflH 

















1 




PROFESSIONAL 
SPONSORS 

Attorney Thomas F. Quinn 
Dr. and Mrs. Myron Policow 




Tel. PI 6-1125 

DINO ROSSI & SONS 

Fresh Fruit And Produce 
Free Delivery Service 

Plymouth and Kingston 
Office and Warehouse 

Court Street Plymouth 




















i 


1 


Best of Luck to the Seniors 

TASSY'S 

Summer St. Kingston, Mass. 
Tel. JU 5-4509 




LELAND'S 

fine food 

friendly atmosphere 

home-baked pastries 

Main Street, Kingston 
JU 5-3300 






1 

1 

L 'i 


1 




142 









FRIENDS 




A Friend 


Mr. & Mrs. Joseph B. Correa 


Miss Albertini 


Mrs. Doris Costa 


Alves Shoe Store 


Roberta Cristani 


Philip Anderson Sr. 


Mr. & Mrs. E. R. Doll 


Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Andrews 


Mr. & Mrs. Frederick Eddy 


John Andrews — accountant 


Ella, Elinor, Emma, & Ruth 


Dr. Charles Benea 


Ellis-Haven 


Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L. Bergamini 


Bruce Flockton 


Joseph Bergamini, Jr. 


Joseph Folger 


Phyllis R. Boucher 


1962 Football Team 


Broccoli's Market 


Mr. & Mrs. A. L. Freeland 


Captain Jacqueline Burgess 


Furtado's Barber Shop 


Mr. & Mrs. Earle Burgess 


Sheila Gallagher 


Canevazzi's Market 


David Giles 


Cantoni Oil 


Dr. John Gilmore 


Robin Denise Chandler 


Mr. & Mr. Joseph Giovanetti 


Clyde's Bakery 


Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Gordon 


Cold Spring Motel 


Dr. Thomas Gorham 



143 



MORE FRIENDS 




Mr. & Mrs. Arthur L. Gray 


Lobster Mart 


Mr. & Mrs. Leslie R. Gray 


Louis' Barber Shop 


Gregg's Barber Shop 


John Maccaferri 


Mrs. George A. Guild 


Marty Maccaferri 


Haire's Antique Shop 


Maccaferri Shoes 


John Hamilton Inc. 


Mando's Furniture 


Mr. & Mrs. James Harris 


Manomet Beauty Shop 


Phil and Dana Henning 


Virginia Maraghy 


Mr. & Mrs. Charles Herries 


Marois' Market 


Hilltop Cabins 


Matheson Realty 


Mr. & Mrs. William Hinckley 


Mayflower Awning 


Hopeful 


Mayflower Package Store 


Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Jesse 


Mr. & Mrs. Albert McKay 


Dr. & Mrs. Harry Keller 


Our Antique Shop 


Dr. I. H. Keller 


Mr. John J. Pacheco 


Koblantz Bros. Tailors 


C. Paul Shoe Repairing 


Dr. Edward M. Krensky 


Agnes F. Perry 


Mr. & Mrs. Bernard Kusmin 


Rolleen P. Perry 



144 



MORE 


FRIENDS 


Carlton Petit 


Stein's Furniture 


Petroleum Sales & Service 


Steven's Beauty Salon 


Plymouth Liquor Mart 


Dean Stevens 


Plymouth Paint & Wallpaper Center 


Mr. & Mrs. Harold Strassel 


Mr. & Mrs. Dunham Rogers 


Mrs. Leona Swartz 


Saltwater Fisheries 


Mr. & Mrs. "Captain John" Tavares 


Clifford E. Sampson 


Mr. & Mrs. Edward J. Tavares 


Samuel Arons & Sons 


Mr. & Mrs. Edwin L. Tolonen 


Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Santos 


Mr. & Mrs. Ronald E. Tosi 


Scanlon's Service Station 


Town Line Grill 


Sheehan's Store 


Towne Shoe Store 


Dr. Richard M. Shiff 


E. G. Vacchino 


Steve Silva 


Vic's Service Station 


Mr. & Mrs. Francis V. Silvia 


Mrs. H. W. Wolfenden 


Mr. & Mrs. Stanley Sinoski 


Mr. & Mrs. Fred Wood 


Alfred J. Sitta 


Zelda 


Stefano Barber Shop 





145 



l&fin 




■ 



3 



H 



,** 




Acknowledgements 



The production of a successful yearbook entails intense effort on the 
part of many people. Without the tireless effort and assistance of these 
people this year's Pilgrim would have remained unpublished. I wish to 
express my sincere appreciation and thanks to the following people: 

Mr. Roland Holmes, whose assistance and advice helped to make the 
1963 Pilgrim possible. 

Mr. Robert Vantine, our representative from the Delmar Printing Com- 
pany who helped us shape the yearbook into its present form. 

The Dicksons, our photographers, who devoted their time to preserve 
our memories of this year with pictures. 

Mr. Harrison Longhi for his excellent aerial photographs used as end 
sheets. 



Mr. Elio Barufbldi, who provided Mr. Longhi with the means of taking 
his aerial photoQ/aphs. 

AntdThette Perry, wh©^worked uncomplainingly as our representative and 
J messenger and who roarnea the school as our "candid camera" repre- 



« try . 

eVjftors who pufc/mucn jjme into r 
W&ir ancLinjo makiljg the gears 

\\%ye rr^&Wibefi? of th^\ PilgrirrV staff. 




meeting the requests of a de- 
of production run smoothly. 



ir support when it became necessary 
book. 



standing when classes were interrupted for 



nsors, and advertisers whose financial support enabled 
Pilgrim. 

Paula Palavanchi 



148 



(J?)e(lmaA^^ 

J^J FINEST OUALITT IN 



)etman 
FINEST OUALITY IN Y E » « » K P « I N T I N 







-J 




.■/:■■■' 







■ 

■ 



a 



^•^r 









\Xl 



■JO. 



rfyz 



tr*. 



^■'^tfe^ffi* 



F 



"* s *H2fc' 






#. 



ai 







M&W"* 



P^ 






_j2r2 fisuJcX. /?*JL*6A*-«_a> , 





-£<2<V 



^ 





o L 




*H> 




c 




i^ct. 



? 









Lxx; 





/ 














fe> 




vv 



C^> 



^1 



a^ 



XT 



3^ ;^r^? 












i/ 










fl 



^^i 



m